Temple University School of Pharmacy - Secundum Artem Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA)

 - Class of 1934

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Temple University School of Pharmacy - Secundum Artem Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 140 of the 1934 volume:

Copyrighted by MAX R. KELLER EiUtor-in-Chief ALBERT KOFF Business Manager Cover designed by MAX R. KELLERTHE SHOW GLOBE O F 19 3 4 v c,L» CAca- V« w Globe OF 19 3 4 THE SENIOR CLASS YEAR BOOK OF THE SCHOOL OF PHARMACY TEMPLE UNIVERSITY PHILADELPHIA PENNSYLVANIA 9 i jur • Temple University « ’I ' ' macy SchoDEDICATION IT IS with great love, honor, and re' spect, that we, the Class of 1934, dedicate this volume to our beloved Professor, James Connor Attix. Our respected teacher has been con' nected with our Alma Mater since its beginning. With him as a leader, we followed eagerly his directions and dis' courses to find ourselves wiser and better Pharmacists at the end of the journey. 7 f £Russell H. Con well, B.A., D.D., LL.B., Founder of the University CMFTY years ago, a young man founded a school. The school was composed of one building, a few students and fewer teachers. But he was no ordinary young man. He was the possessor of a heart of gold, supreme courage, high ideals and, above all, the desire to help his fellow men without the slightest thought of monetary returns. He was devoid of personal egotism so universally prevalent. Today, that little school has become one of the nation's leading educational institutions. Dr. Conwell could have easily named the school after himself, but personal glory was not his aim. Instead, he called it Temple College, a name that will be remembered by all its graduates. Today we are enjoying the results of his labors and sacrifices. Were he living, his joy would not be so great as to the marvelous advance that his little school has made, but of the fact that his work has made possible an education for so many people. 6 ]r--Charles E. Beury, B.A., M.A., LL.B., LL.D., President of lhe University (7 HE President of Temple University was first associated with the school in 1913, at which time he was elected to the Board of Trustees. This gave him the opportunity to come into personal contact with the founder, Dr. Russell H. Conwell. Work ing together. Dr. Beury absorbed the ideals of the founder and translated them into a successful business foundation. It was indeed most fortunate that the two developed the Uni' versity together, for when Dr. Conwell passed on, the reins of leadership were placed in the willing and capable hands of Dr. Beury. The steady development and amazing success of the University under the guidance of our reigning president, has not only proven the worth of the founder's successor, but has also won for the school nation-wide fame. =1 7 FOREWORD THE Show Globe of 1934 is a record of the sojourn of the last entire three-year class of the Tenv pie University School of Pharmacy. We of the class also have the honor of being graduated in the Golden Anniversary Year of the founding of our University. We are deeply indebted to our Profes-sors and instructors, for only we know the tireless effort they put forth in order that we might become leaders in our chosen profession. We only hope that we may be always able to keep the confb dence that they have placed in us. If, as we turn the pages, this volume brings back fond memories, a happy smile, a familiar face of a dear friend, and yet no tear of sadness, then this work of the staff shall not have been in vain. We, the Class of 1934, do especially commend this publication to those that honor, revere and love our school.H. Evi’.rt Kendig, M.D.. Phar.D., Ph.G. Dean, Professor oj Theory and Practice of Pharmacy (7 HE passing away of Dr. John R. Mmehart gave us our Dean, Dr. H. Evert Kendig. It did not take long for him to win his way into the hearts of the student body and Professors alike. Our friend served us faithfully in two capacities, as Dean and as Professor of Pharmacy. As Dean he looked after our business ends, our activities in school, and ob' tained for us pleasures and favors not experienced by previous students of Pharmacy. As Professor of Pharmacy, he trained us in our most ini' portant subject so earnestly, that we cannot help but be Pharmacists of high ideals and capabilities. Dr. Kendig labored diligently in order to acquaint us with all the phases of our profession. He obtained for us many speakers, who were reputable authorities in related sciences, to convey to us first-hand information in their respective fields. And now that his work is done we find ourselves Pharmacists, touched with a bit of idealism, handed down to us from our Dean, who worked hand in hand with our great founder. It is of the same type of idealism that helped build a University, and it will go on to make better men and women of its grateful students. 10 bDr. Kendig's Message TO THE CLASS OF 1934: 1 deem the members of this class fortunate that they acquire majority in their profession just when our country is passing from the ebb tide of the most try' ing industrial period in its history, to the flow and heights of renewed activity, offering opportunities for service which never have been reached heretofore. You enter upon your active career at a time in the world's history when man is demanding insistently that disease and all the ills which follow in its train be obliterated and looks to you, trained in the sciences concerned with this great problem, for relief from these incumbrances which so mightily impede his progress toward the higher physical, intellectual and spiritual state to which he aspires. Yours is the training, yours is the opportunity; a grateful world will richly reward your efforts in its behalf. H. Evert Kendig, Dean.Henry Fisher, Phar.D., M.D. Professor of Pharmacology TJTAVING been with the school since its beginning, Dr. Henry Fisher has taught hundreds of students the intricacies of Materia Medica. Knowing of his unusual relations wild the University, it is with an unbound respect that we look up to him. It is a well-known story among the student body how Dr. Fisher worked hand in hand with Dr. Russell H. Con well, our Founder, at a meager salary, in order to help our Founder realize a noble dream. Dr. Conwell has passed on just as his dreams were coming true, but Dr. Fisher has viewed with a supreme satisfaction the fruits of a noble and unselfish labor. It was in the same respect that Dr. Fisher worked for his students; for he labored in every way to make things easier for us. Not knowing when we shall ever meet again as one. we take this opportunity to salute our “Grand old man of the Faculty." 12James G. Attix, M.S., D.D.S., M.D., Phar.D. Professor of Organic Chemistry and Toxicology W E disembark frcm the gccd ship Temple, we salute our supreme officer in reverent gratitude. It was Dr. Attix who captained us over the calm waters of Inorganic Chemistry, into the rough seas ot Organic Chemistry, but always his dominating hand and high courage brought us through unscathed and unmarked. Oft times Dr. Attix would deviate from his course to impart to us some of his philosophy, w hich put new ideas in our minds, and changed many of our old ones. Although we may not have the privilege of seeking his wise counsel always, it is with great gratitude that we thank our beloved professor tor making us better men and women, for he has built a foundation that will serve to support us nobly and efficiently. -1 13 I: •George K. Schacterle, Phar.D., B.S. Professor of General Chemistry A FFECTIONATELY referred to as "Shac," Dr. George K. Schacterle has made an everlasting impression upon our memories. Although "Shac” did not succeed in making chemists out of all of us, he succeeded in scratching the surface from which there oozes the blood of appreciation. Always ready to explain any difficulty, “Shac” would nonchalantly saunter to the blackboard with a, ‘'New look here," and proceed to analyze our problems. His vivid willingness to teach was surpassed only by our willingness to learn, for "Shac” had a way about him that brought something to a student's heart, which made him want to listen. It's no wonder that all of his lectures were ideal ones. If we could employ his power of reasoning in the vicissitudes of life, we would know little of hardships and sorrow. Yes, we will always remember "Shac," and although we leave him behind we can still have the satisfaction of knowing that he will be still doing for others, that which he has done for us. J. Howard Graham, B.S., M.A. Professor of Physics and Associate Professor of Organic Chemistry TT WAS Dr. Graham who had die difficult task of converting crude high school graduates A into men of laboratory excellence. Under his exacting methods, we developed rapidly. 11 is said, "A good beginning is half the business,” and it was no wonder that we kept up the good work for the remainder of our school days. Many students found that by far the most interesting and informative course was the one in Organic Chemistry Laboratory, directed by Dr. Graham. Aside from the subject under consideration, his side remarks interspersed greatly enlivened our work with him. Besides being recognized as an authority in his profession. Dr. Graham had the greatest background of industrial experience among the faculty. Being the possessor of these characteristics, he was well able to help those who required assistance, and we all know how we all needed it. ( 15 bHarry W. Mantz, Ph.G., B.S. Associate Professor of Pharmacy (7 HE youngest member of the Senior Faculty made up in knowledge what he lacked in years. His efforts were directed in teaching us pharmacy, mathematics, and “showing us how” in the pharmacy laboratory. Having established himself as a member of the Faculty, the day is not far distant when Dr. Mantz will be one of the “greats” of our school. His keen sense of humor made him a most congenial man to work for, and never a dull moment was experienced in his presence. His democratic associations with the students made Dr. Mantz a popular professor. His popularity was further increased by his willingness tohelp any one who sought his aid. We are going to miss him, and are saying good-bye with a lump in our throats. M 16Frank H. Eby, Phar.D. Professor of Botany and Pharmacognosy I7OR a thorough training in any one subject, there are fewer men more capable of imparting such training than our own Dr. Eby. His lectures, though they seemed full of pharmaceutical technicalities, were composed of the essence of the subject. Each ot his sentences bore the gist of his ideas. It is no wonder that the students were able to rattle off botanical origins, descriptions, constituents, and other information, thanks to an untiring and conscientious teacher. If it were another man teaching his subjects, we might have become bored on numerous occasions, but Dr. Eby’s magnetic personality, friendliness, and his unusual ability made his lectures a source of pleasure. In this way we learned so much of his subjects, that we often wonder if we could not teach them ourselves, which fact is a high tribute to the teaching ability of any man. Dr. Eby is still a young man, but is old in school activities. After Dr. Minehart died, Dr. Eby served us as acting dean, and directed the school until the appointment of our present dean. Dr. Kendig. Dr. Eby is a speaker of note, and is much sought after as such. -4 17 ]  James C. Munch, Ph.D., Professor of‘Biological Assaying B. M. Wagenseu.hr, B.A., Phar.D.. ‘Professor of -'Physiology Thomas M. Logan, B.A., M.D., Leo G. Penn, Phar.D., 'Professor of ‘Bacteriology cPharmacyRobert Rowen, Ph.C., B.S., (Chemistry Harry G. Cornfeld, Ph.G., Pharmacy Carl Malamisuro, Ph.G., B.S., Qhtmistry and ‘Physics S. Paul Hanic, Ph.G., LL.B., Botany and '-Pharynacognosy 19 h-Arthur K. Lebbrknight. Ph.G.. (.Botany and Bacteriology Walter O. Dietrich, Ph.G., B.S., 1Pharmacy George E. Byers, Ph.G., B.S.. ‘Botatty and Bacteriology Frank N. R. Bossle, Ph.G.. (fhenustry Edward Fackenthal (Chemistry 4 20 RSENIORS Harry G. Cornfeld, Class Adviser C7ZQ THE PHARMACY CLASS OF 1934: 'C' The year 1934 marks the fiftieth anniversary of the founding of Temple University., and our thoughts naturally turn to the memory of her illustrious Founder, Russell H. Conwell. In “Acres of Diamonds," Dr. Conwell quotes Bailey as follows, “He most lives, who thinks most, who feels the noblest, and who acts the best." Weigh these words carefully, for they sum up Dr. Conwell's useful life. Pattern your lives after his and go forth in your chosen profession, which is dedicated to service, remembering this sentence from the virile pen of the Founder, “Where there is human need, there is a great fortune." Be proud of your association with Temple University and the School of Pharmacy. -4 22 Harry G. Cornfeld. Alexander Singer President pELLOW CLASSMATES: As president of our class for the past three years that we have been together, I welcome this opportunity to express my sincere sentiments. The wealth of fond memories and associations with you will ever he a source of pleasure to me. As we go our separate paths, may we always look hack on our college days as the happiest in our lives. The basis of our education has l)een a series of pleasant contacts with gentlemen and scholars of the old school. We absorbed the teachings which they developed through many yearsof study, and painstaking research, and presented it to us as concrete knowledge. Now that we are about to pursue our chosen careers in the world, it is my sincere hope that we shall maintain the spirit of friendship begun at dear old Temple University. Alexander Singer. H. Peucata A. Kofi- C. DeSandis S. Kiapper E. Matyasic Vice-President ‘Treasurer Secretary Student Council Student Council -4 23Max R. Keller Editor' iri'Chief PELLOW CLASSMATES: As we fondly turn the pages of our Show Globe, it would be well to remember their significance. We must not forget that they not only are recollections of three happy years, th.it they not only are reminiscences of pleasant associations, but that they are a monument to our achievements arid success. And thus the Class of 1934 offers to a critical but lenient public, the fruit of our first labors. 1 wish to take this opportunity of thanking those who gave so freely and untiringly of their time and effort in order to make this volume a success. Max R. Keller. Albert Koff Business Manager W ITHIN a few weeks, with a sheepskin in our hands, we shall have completed our school days. With this in our possession, we will have to make our niche in the pharmaceutical world. It is my hope that every one of us is successful. As the trials and tribulations of the commercial and professional world become part of us, we are likely to forget our years at school. If through the medium of this volume, we are able to recall the past, it shall not have been in vain. The completion of this book gives me an opportunity to express my gratitude to all members of the class who gave untiringly and unsparingly of their time. Albert Koff. ■i 24 yV 7ILLIAM ARCUS, 5834 Walnut Street, Manchester, Vermont. “Bill" came all the way from Manchester, Vermont, to receive the benefits of a Temple University education. His choice of pharmacy school was certainly a break for us. Incidentally, "Bill" was the first student from that part of the country to matriculate at Temple Phar macy. Although "Arcy" came from an extremely cold latitude, where men must have griddle cakes and syrup for breakfast, he was the “hot man" of the “Bill and Mike" combination. “Arcy" thought every brunette his. He said he hated blondes and red'heads. His girl friend is a brunette and a graduate of our institution. “Bill" was quite active in sports. He was a grand golfer, captaining a West Philadelphia golf team to a championship. He became a consistent scorer for the Temple golf team. He gave up this sport to become a member of the Freshman, and later Varsity wrestling teams. He played basketball with the interclass team, helping win the championship of the Professional Schools. “Bill” took all his work seriously, showing that he had the qualities in him to be a success. He was always alert and was never caught napping in quiz. “Bill" claims his hobby is making “holes'itv one,” take it or leave it. Au Revoir Pal, may your path be full of roses. Activities: Interclass Basketball. 25 RMichael August “Mi l{c" Oy 'ICHAEL AUGUST, 5724 Addison Street. For sheer sense of w humor, sportsmanship, good-fellowship, and general ability as a student and comrade, there were few who could equal ‘Mike." His true spirit of friendship and open-heartedness will always be remembered by the class. Since he was always ready to help his classmates, he could easily get help in return, when he needed any, which was a very rare thing indeed. "Mike" worked hard every day after school, and deserves credit for doing so well in his studies. He was not a bookworm in any sense of the word, but his knowledge of Pharmacy was profound. Seri ously speaking, it may truthfully be said that he was an honest and earnest worker, who took the work in the right spirit and gave his best at all times. He not only enjoyed a full period in the Quantitative Analysis Laboratory, but often obtained the most accurate results in the shortest period of time. "Mike" was the inseparable pal of “Sol" and "Bill." This trio were wrestlers of the first order, and often took work-outs in the school gymnasium. "Mike" was interested in the fair sex, and we are told that there was a pretty little blonde that kept him awake nights trying to discover a way of making a lot of money in the shortest possible time. Good luck, "Mike." Activities: Class Basketball. -A 26 ENNARO R. A VELLA, 2221 S. Ninth Street. “Jerry” was both a student and an appreciator of nice girls. He had the distinction of having a different girl for each year of school. Nevertheless, he made well both with his studies and his women, and that was exceptionally good. He was an outstanding social lion having attended all the major dances. A most likeable chap, “Jerry” had a horde of friends whom he truthfully helped. With his untiring efforts, he often took his friends aside and acted as a teacher. He labored diligently in his studies and his labor bore fruit in the form of high marks. Due to his popularity, and being an excellent politician, he was elected as an officer of several organizations. However, all was not work with ”Jerry." When in a jovial mood, he, ”Chick” and "Zig” would create more fun than a circus of clowns. Being a great user of the mortar and pestle, he gained himself a position in Temple University Hospital, where he spent the last two years of his school life, in which time he enlarged his scope of Pharmacy. Now he leaves us, and we wish him happiness and success in the future. Activities: President of the Circolo Italiano; Secretary of Interfraternal Council; Minehart Scientific Society; Interclass Basketball; Ring Com mittee; Record Book Staff. -t 27 NA LBERT PH. BAILIN, 3146 W. Berks Street. “Al" was the class ■ "Red," and often admitted having radical opinions. He sup' ported his views with a welhchosen and varied vocabulary. He was the class authority on such subjects as “Communism," "Socialism," and many other "isms." (What a pity. He might have put it to a better use.) While at school he was the student organizer of the "Employee Pharmacist Guild of Pennsylvania." This organization was his pet topic, and he could be found almost every day arguing its merits. Maybe he was right; maybe there was need for such an organization. He worked for the same man during his entire College days. "Al" had a rather peculiar affection, and that was his wearing jerseys to class instead of shirts. In his senior year, he became somewhat of a politician, but failed miserably in this endeavor. This was probably due to the fact that most of the students in the class were not in accord with his ideas and practices. We wonder if "Al" still goes through a stiff night of danC' ing—on the sofa? He was always telling his classmates what he was going to do in later years, and believe you me, that boy could build castles. He would frequently amuse the class by his recitals of his experiences (?) with women. Nevertheless, the fellows got along with him. Activities: Senior Banquet Committee. 28Irene M. Balcewicz “Renee" TRENE M. BALCEWICZ, 2714 E. Allegheny Avenue. Little - ■ “Renee,” the baby of the class, came to us in our Freshman year looking like a doll, and she left us looking otherwise. Although she was at times quarrelsome, she however was our friend. She had that babyishness about her (which she called personality) that made us all like her, especially the male sex. She was interested in the “Dents” and we think there was one that was particularly interested in her. Maybe we will lie invited to a wedding in the near future. Who knows? When she first entered school, she had curls which were both the delight and despair of many a male student. During her Junior year she became very brave and renounced her childhood days. She had those pretty curls cut off. Even then, she possessed that “It” that makes some fellows look around. The Senior year found "Renee” an expert at breaking hearts, and since all the "Dents” were acvare of her ability she had to turn her talent (?) elsewhere. "Renee” never knew why she studied days before examinations, while other members of the class never studied, and yet made higher grades than she. This little incident made her mad, and she could be always found asking how it was possi' ble. We know the answer, but do you? Lots of luck, “Renee.” Activities: Minehart Scientific Society. 29 OAMUEL BARON. 2928 Arizona Street. To “Sam" went the dis-tinction of being the only one who was able to get a ten for a recita' tion from Bossle. He managed to do this by making Bossle appear foolish. ■’Sam” was more than an average student. He became a member of the Minehart Scientific Society in his Freshman year. In his Senior year he applied for membership in the famous “Brain Trust." His application was turned down, and Sammy had to go places alone. He didn't do so bad alone either. His favorite pastime was playing rubgy in the Bald' win Stadium. He scored more points than any one man, and it was due to his playing that the team of which he was a member always won the game by a wide margin. "Sam" was also a ping pong player, but his playing days were cut short when he lost to Orkin, and became the laughing-stock of the players. Orkin was probably the worst player in the city. “Sam" was a real jovial fellow whose ever-ready smile and cheery w’ord will be remembered by the w'hole class. When he started his wisecracks in the upper amphitheater, the class settled back to take in all they could. Besides taking part in classroom pranks, in which he was recognized as a leader, he wfas a story teller of some merit. Activities: Minehart Scientific Society. 30A BRAHAM BINDER, 110 Roseberry Street. “Al" was the first Q. A. in the class and he made good use of it during his school days. He was often kidded about it, and the name ”Q. S.“ developed from it. “Al” was the class authority on the compounding of prescriptions, and often told some of the professors how to fill certain prescriptions. He was especially noted for his pills and suppositories. In addition to being a good pharmacist he was also a very good shoe salesman. “Al” was quite a politician in his Junior year and was elected Class Secretary. In his Senior year the Goddess of Fate willed otherwise, and he became an ordinary member of the class. Despite the fact that he was a politician, he was a fine fellow and could be relied upon when needed. “Q. S.” was a jovial sort of fellow, who could always be found midst a crowd giving forth his characteristic laugh. When it came time for business, “Al” put on that serious business appearance. To him. business was business, and there was another time for monkey business. He secretly told us that his ambition was to become a philanthropist when he gets his own drug store. We are inclined to believe that he is a very optimistic young man. Fancy a pharmacist with enough money to give it away! We hope we can do the same. Activities: Junior Class Secretary. -•4 51 Je-JOHN T. BOBECK, Jr., 54 Skidmore Street, Hudson, Pa. Success consists not so much of sitting up nights, hut being awake in the daytime, and believe us when we say that "Johnson” was always awake in the class. We mean it. Even in the last period he was as frisky as a colt. "Johnson" was always anxious to learn something new, and to be sure not to miss anything, he never cut class. Just ask him about the volume or the pressure of a gas under S. T. P. and then sit back and gasp in wonder. When we think of "Johnson" we always smile, because of the odd way he secured his nickname. You see it's this way, John Jr. is the son of John, and so John’s son was quite appro-priate. With a smile always on his face, he proved himself to be a true friend and pal, always eager to help a less fortunate classmate along the perils and pitfalls of our chosen profession. "Johnson" was one of those ambitious young men from upstate who was yet to learn the meaning of the word failure, and he can't help but be successful. Let it never be said that "Johnson" gave all his energy to studies. His favorite pastime was indulging in a game of pinochle. "Johnson" was also a real live-wire member of the Kappa Psi Fraternity. And so we say good-bye to a classmate, with a tug at our heartstrings. Activities: Kappa Psi Fraternity. =1 52 YSolomon Cantor “Little T apoleon" OOLOMON CANTOR, 1722 Creighton Street. This genial gentle- man with the merry smile was one of the shrewdest experts on figures—abstract, you fool, the man is married! By the celebrated cellu-lose and graphite method, and with the aid of his beloved figures, he could prove to you that Einstein's Theory was all wrong—or all right, just as the mood came upon him. “Sol,” as Mr. Dietrich called him, was one of the most cheery and optimistic chaps in the class, because, as he expressed it, “There is always worse to come.” Perhaps he was thinking of Materia Medica. Cantor, though modest in demeanor, was an interesting and fluent speaker. The class, and Mr. Bowman, will always remember his stirring orations. Although stout and developing embonpoint (passes le goulash, Mon Ami), he was extremely agile in tennis and handball. He had the knack of converting acquaintances into friends. He was also endowed with a brilliant analytical mind, and would have made a fine attorney, as was evident in the local famous Quantitative Chemistry Book Case. The figures involved were Cantor and Kramer. Cantor literally swept the jury off their feet with his fiery eloquence, and easily won the case. “Sol” was both a gentleman and a scholar, and was liked by all. Activities: Minehart Scientific Society. -1 35 bAlexander J. Cicchitti “CJncJf ■4 LEXANDER J. CICCHITTI, SO4 Federal Street. Tall, dark and handsome that was our good friend "Chick.” His ever combed dark wavy hair was the adoration of the girls, and the envy of the boys. Good looks were not his only attributes, for “Chick” was high among the leaders in scholastic ability. He consistently passed his exams with {lying colors, and the Profs never had occasion to use red ink beside his name. If "Chick" loved anything more than Chemistry, it was drawing. His drawings in Pharmacognosy and Botany Laboratories were a marvel to behold. He often made use of his artistic ability to sketch pictures during dull lectures. These pictures, by the way, were the source of much diversion in class, for "Chick” was a master at carica tures. His magnetic personality and jovial attitude made "Chick” one of the most popular members of the class, and it is with great regret that we bid him adieu. We will miss his perpetual smile, his encourag ing words, and his wise-cracking, at which "Chick” had no equal. Good-bye, "Chick,” you cannot help but be a success in life, too. Activities: Minehart Scientific Society; Circolo Italiano; Literary Editor of the Show Globe; Student Baseball Team; Class Historian: Presentation Committee; Alumni Association Benefit Committee; Ping Pong Club. -=I 4 I Thomas Clendening “Torn” (T HOMAS CLENDENING, 25 Langley Avenue, Trainer, PennsyL vania. “Tom” could very easily typify the well-known man from the south. He always had a big cigar in his mouth. It was so big that it almost hid his face. (We wonder, if it was always the same cigar or did "Torn” actually smoke it. We haven't seen it lighted yet.) Smoking was "Tom's” favorite hobby, with the possible exception, of Dr. Eby’s Pharmacognosy. (Oh, yeah!) Another one of this boy's favorite and much indulged in pastime was sleeping. “Tom" gave Dick Saul a close race for the honor of most hours wasted sleeping during lecture periods. Tommy was one of the class vocalists, always willing to entertain with his rich voice especially suited for Irish songs. Imagine, a married man singing! Impossible, but true! Yes, “Tom” is married. He left the ranks of the Benedictines during the summer of his second year of school. (Walter Winchell wasn't even aware of that event.) Temple Univer-sity was really losing money in teaching Tommy. They should have charged him double tuition; once for his wife, who was a frequent visitor, and once for his own instruction. We think that she was checking up on “Tom,” by her visits. Congratulations, “Tom,” on having such a charming wife. We hope to see more of both in the future. 55 L-(T ASQUALE DE HORATIUS, 1131 Snyder Avenue. “Pat" was a chap worth knowing, for although he was very quiet, he was capable of defending himself in no mean way, when the occasion arose. He was active in class affairs, and was always one of the first to give his support. “Pat" had some secret delight, which he never told any one about. It seems that every time he began to think about it, his eyes would begin to sparkle and he would become very boisterous. We don't know what the secret was, but we have often seen the same symptoms in other people. They were in love, and we wonder if the same thing had come to “Pat." The “Circolo" was one of his outstanding social functions. The esteemed pride which he had for it and his untiring efforts and sincere cooperation which he gave to it, were incomparable. Through his amazing work he was selected as the chairman of the banquet, dance and initiating committees, and as a result of his work he aided in the success of the “Circolo" social functions. He was a very industrious student and was always ready with the correct answer when called to recite. The teachers knew' of his studiousness and his ability to know' some things that most did not know. He therefore often, and more so called, w'hen the rest of the class w'ere at loss as to the correct answer to the question. Lots of luck, “Pat." 36 eARMEL F. DE SANDIS, 255 E. Pine Street, Dunmore, Pa. Per sonality, pep, vim, and vigor, all rolled into one person, that was “Carmel.” This charming young lady hailed from a little town upstate known as Dunmore, and it may he proud of its aspirant here at Temple. Perhaps no other student has had so much bad luck at school in the way of sickness and what have you, as “Carmel” had. But we sincerely desire that with graduation all that will he ended, and good luck will contribute to her success.” Carmel" mingled with the opposite sex more than any other girl. Whenever you saw several students huddled around one person, you could be sure that it was “Carmel.” She often enter' tained the crowd with some of her original and spicy jokes. Believe us, she sure could tell them. Her activities and interests rather varied, starting w'ith a sociable game of pinochle, studying various flowers, and a little dabbling in politics. She reached the peak of her political ambitions when she was elected secretary of the senior class, and a great job she made of keeping records of the class up to date. She w as the only female that was successful in attaining an office of importance in the history of the class. We wish you the best of health and the best of luck. Goodbye. Activities: Secretary of Senior Class; Treasurer of Circolo Italiano. 4 37 f:TLTARRY ElNHORN, 2438 S. Philip Street. “Curly” was the class ■ “Romeo." His amorous adventures even extended outside of the city. He was especially famous for his love affairs in South Philadelphia. Although he was a “big shot" outside of class, in school he was a very quiet fellow. Perhaps he was afraid of being recognized. Who knows? We don't. What “Curly" lacked in knowledge in regards to Pharmacy, he made up with experience in a drug store. He was one of the few fellows in the class who could boast of working in a drug store since he was knee high to a grasshopper. His pet addiction was teasing Bailin. His aspiration to become a Ping Pong player was cut short by a premature defeat at the hands of Orkin. In his senior year he became a member of the minor political party in the class. For quietness, Einhorn took the cake. His presence was known only when called upon, and then every eye focused on him, but the words that came from his mouth convinced everyone of his qualities, for, as the saying goes, “still water runs deep." So quiet was he, that it wasn't until the second year that the professors realized that he was in our class, and then even had to ask his name. He was dependable, and a student who never hesitated to show his Pharmacognosy drawings. So long, Harry, lots of luck. A 38 Y-(T) USSELL ELFONT, 2012 N. Front Street. “Russ” impressed us as V. being an all-around athlete, which'he was. He excelled in touch-football, baseball, and basketball. He could be found any sunny day playing baseball or football in the street. During the winter months ”Russ” became a Ping Pong player of merit, defeating some of the best in the class on many occasions. "Russ” never bothered studying or taking notes, and in this respect was somewhat like Faunce. The only time he studied, was the night before the exam, and then only in a perfunctory manner. Yet he always managed to pass. How he did it is still a mystery, and a lot of people would like to know the secret. He enjoyed himself in two classes, lunch and chemistry laboratory which afforded him much amusement. He delighted in watching the other fellow do the work in a manner which reminded us of the back seat drivers. He was always ready with his valuable (?) advice. “Russ” was seldom heard to speak of his “wonderful night before.” For this we are thankful. “Russ” was one of the models of the saying, “Good things come small packages.” He had the knack of making friends wherever he went and is deserving of all the good the world can give him. Here's wishing you felicitations on the pleasant occasion of graduation. Activities: Class Basketball. ■I 39 !=Eugene Englesberg "Gene" (EUGENE ENGLESBERG, 5112 Gainor Road. “Gene" was a real pal, if there ever was one. He had a broad sense of humor and was one of the first to appreciate a good joke. “Gene" was always ready to lend you his notes, and was also invaluable in the laboratory. His as-sistance in the afore-mentioned place will be remembered by many. He was a staunch supporter of all school and class affairs. He not only personally responded to the call of duty, but persuaded others to fall in line. “Gene" was work personified. That boy never took a rest for a short time. When he undertook any piece of work, he finished it, even if he had to give up part of his sleep. No one has been found who had the reputation for making less noise than "Gene." One did not know' he was in the classroom till Dr. Mantz or Dr. Eby called upon him to recite. Then in a voice that Lincoln would have envied, he gave the right answer to the question. "Gene's" knowledge of chemistry was profound, as those around him soon discovered. He even at times thought of revising Dr. Schacterle's notes. His greatest pleasure was watching other fellows twist their tongues trying to pronounce methylbenzoylecgonine, which in case you have forgotten, is the chemical name for cocaine. We wonder if he was able to pronounce it. Good luck, "Gene." 40 fc-Edward L. Fabrican “Fabby" (EDWARD L. FABRICAN, 5172 Columbia Avenue. John Gilbert and John Boles, both rolled into one, that was “Fabby.” Did you think that Boles could sing! Did you think that Gilbert is a handsome lover, you are out of your mind. Fabrican can outdo these two in their specialties without even trying. You don’t believe me? Just look at the above picture. Good looking? We'll say, and the photographer did not even do a good job with this particular picture, but the proof of the prunes in the pie, was the way women, especially blondes, fell for his good looks. Fabrican can really sing and many hours which otherwise would have been weary were happily spent listening to our baritone with the magic voice. He was a member of our class quartet, which held singing hours throughout lecture periods. We still wonder why he did not take up singing as a profession rather than pharmacy. Don't misunderstand us. he was a wonderful student, “having the jump" on us when it came to knowledge because he had two years of schooling at Broad and Berks. Notwithstanding this, we think so much of his singing ability that we state that he will become a much better singer than a pharmacist. We sincerely hope that Fabrican will do better with his singing so that we may hear the radio announcer introduce him as the singing pharmacist of tomorrow. 41 V-Tayi.or Faunce “Bud” (TRAYLOR FAUNCE, 3473 Frankford Avenue. This will serve as an introduction to the one fellow in the class who knew as much about Dental Hygiene as he knew about Pharmacy. You ask how he ac-quired this knowledge? The answer is simple. Most of his spare time was spent on a dental chair, looking up into her smiling eyes and beauti' ful face. At least, that is how he described his sojourns on a chair that most people dread. He knew most of the girls by name, and even talked with those he didn't know by name. He had no trouble getting ac' quainted with all the girls in the building. We think that he was trying to become a rival of Saul. That we think was hardly possible. His good looks and cheery manner soon had all the Dental Hygienists at his feet. Or should 1 say teeth? It is said that “Bud" never took any notes during his three years at Temple. He used to say that any fellow with a little brains could get by. Maybe he was right, and we were darn fools for taking notes. He passed, and so did we. So who must be wrong? At any rate, we are not sorry. “Bud" was “one of the boys." His pranks and jokes kept the class in good humor at all times. No matter how up' setting a thing was to some other person, to “Bud" it was nothing to worry about. He never worried about anything. Activities: Senior Banquet Committee. ■4 42(ROSALIND FELDMAN, Woodbine, N. J. This will serve to V-introduce the girl in our class who had "It." Can there be any doubt in your mind of the above statement, when you consider the fact that she was tall, slim, dark, witty and lives in Woodbine, N. J. About her popularity, we think there is no need of any comment. However, let it be said that she was very popular, especially with the Dental students. Will someone please enlighten this hard-working writer why all the Dental students were so fortunate? Were they any more handsome than we, or do they have some unknown power over the girls in the pharmacy school? "Mel Rosae" was always willing to entertain any idea for a good time, and was usually the one to bring it up. With her three side-kicks, Mollie, Mary and Sylvia, they would cut class and go to the movies. Her favorite actor was Dick Powell, and she was very fond of eating chocolate nut sundaes at Margaret Penn. Rose was quite a musician, a fact which was unknown to the class. We would not be surprised to hear of her as a female Paderewski. Her pet sayings were, “You're jealous," and “I don't love garbage." How they originated, we don't know and don't care. She was dependable and true. So here is to you for future success, “Mel Rosae." Activities: Gamma Alpha Sigma Sorority. A 43 I-Oy ’ORRIS FELDSHER. 734 Porter Street. "Shadow" was one a nickname that fitted the person. Not only was he as small as the same person in the comics, but even acted like him. As the "Class Haunter" he did very well. "Shadow" was one of those cheery fellows who spread sunshine and cheer wherever he went with his pleasant smile and extended hand. It was impossible to be gloomy with this apostle of happiness about us. We would like to be as carefree and happy as Morris, and yet possess the knowledge of our scholastic sub-jects that he does. He was a member of the "Three Musketeers." which included Elfont and Wood. Wherever the latter two were to be found, you would be sure to find their "Shadow'." Morris had a habit of taking a sudden leave of absence whenever the urge came upon him. It was very funny, but the urge always came upon him on Wednesday—the same day it came upon Elfont and Wood. We often wondered where they went on that day. This happy and inquisitive fellow was wise to all the secrets of the drug store, and he expects some day to be a formi' dable competitor of all the prominent chain stores in Philadelphia and vicinity. "ShadowY heart was in his class. He supported all class social and athletic affairs. Activities: Senior Class Basketball Team. •:,{ 44 J OOLOMON FINKELSTEIN, 2603 S. Darien Street. '‘Sol” was a reticent chap, who in his own way always knew what he was after and generally achieved it (once it was German Measles). “Sol" was practical in mind and appearance, and the only luxury he approved of, was that some of his friends called him “Sol." He was a unique type in that before an examination he was extremely confident, and after the exam he still remained so, sometimes, notwithstanding the grade. He was something of a recluse, and it was generally claimed he was rather religious, because blondes preyed on his mind. Physically, he was tall and slow moving, with fire in his eyes and a crack in all his emulsions. His bosom friend was Mike August, but no familiarities allowed. “Sol" was dignified and solemn in appearance, and seldom laughed because it wasn't practical. He very seldom bid you goodbye on leaving, because he wanted his absence to grow upon you and make you despondent. “Sol" was efficient and calm under all circumstances and wouldn't have appeared excited if his worst enemy had died. “Sol's" was a thwarted ambition, because he wanted to be a fireman and watch young and beautiful ladies burn to a crisp condition. More seriously speaking, he was a good sport, clever, and well liked by all in the class. 45 £7}OBERT W. FIX. Laureldale, Pennsylvania. “Boh” was the man • - Jrom the wide open spaces. He had to use a lantern to find his way to the front door on a dark night. (Don't let them kid you.) “Boh” believed that the more quiet he kept, the more he would learn. He therefore, kept very quiet and learned very much, which is confirmed by the fact that he always knew the answers to the questions. The sound of an airplane motor was like the sight of a gorgeous blonde to some; it made him sigh. The fact that he lived near an airport, was the chief reason for his interest in aviation. We were informed that “Bob” is a darn nearas-good airplane mechanic as he is a pharmacist. Maybe some day he will be “Chief Pharmacist” on a flying liner of the future. However, aside from what has been said, “Bob’s” chief claim to fame was as the holder of the Long Distance Commuting Record. He came to school every day from Laureldale, which is about sixty miles from Phi la' delphia. “Bob” was very much interested in good music and stage shows. He was one of Sally Rand's many admirers and saw her three times when she appeared at the Earle. How did you make out with her, "Bob?” He may have missed many things while in school, but there is one he never missed, and that was to eat a fresh carrot every day at lunch time. Good luck to you “Bob.” 46 Sydney Freedman “Fritz I" OYDNEY FREEDMAN, Pensauken, New Jersey. “Fritz I" as he was well known to the class, was one of those chaps with personality, who believed that action spoke louder than words. Accordingly, he was quiet and reserved in the classroom. “Fritz" was an outstanding star on the basketball team, having seen varsity service for two years. He was also a very good baseball player, and was an important element in defeating the Faculty during our Junior Outing. We were informed that “Fritz" was at one time offered a big league contract, but refused saying he wanted to become a pharmacist. We venture to say that he is a very sorry, but much wiser young man now, and would take that piece of paper if it were offered again. "Syd" was a good sport and pal during the entire three years that we were associated with him. He was widely known for his joviality outside of class, and was very popular with the members of the class. As a pharmacist, we know that many of "Fritzs" finer qualities will be brought forth, and that he will be very successful in his chosen profession. He never traveled alone, his pal Art Strauss, was always seen with him. So here's wishing you lots of luck and success. Activities: Alpha Zeta Omega Fraternity: Varsity Basketball Team; Junior Class Basketball Team. i 47 ]•-CAMUEL N. GERSON, 5409 Euclid Avenue. “Friends, tonight you are about to witness a wrestling bout destined to be remembered by every one of us as the best bout ever seen. One fall to a finish for the championship cf the world. Friends, in this corner, the Masked Marvel, and in this corner Gerson." Fifty minutes later the referee raised the arm of one of the contestants and shouted to the delight of the spectators. “The Winnah, and Champion, Gerson." “Sam” was ranked as one of the cleverest, yet the quietest members of our class, and it was near the end of our career at school that we learned that he was a wrestler of ability. He was a member of the U. S. Olympic team of 1920 and we are proud to state, upheld the colors of the red, white and blue in a fine manner. Getting information about himself was like pulling teeth; he hated to talk, and what we did manage to get from him, we literally had to drag it out. Due to financial difficulties he was forced to drop out school for a few years, but returned, and we really feel as if we have known him all his life. What a man to have as a friend' He was a fellow that would do his utmost for another, and for that we will never forget our wrestling pharmacist. Good luck and may the title of wrestling pharmacist, which we gave you, reach worldwide popularity. 48 VA LBERT GOLDSTEIN, 832 S. Fourth Street. ”A1" was quite an A expert at getting work without doing it. He is especially to he commended on the way he secured the preparation made in the phar macy laboratory. We wish we could have done the same. His work as a member of various committees will be remembered by all. “Alv was a good sport and pal during the two years that we were associated with him. He was one of the best known members of the class, but associated to a large extent with his “frat” brothers. His par ticular joy seemed to be the recreation room and sleep. The latter was his favorite, and it is said that he ran a close second to Saul in that respect. He had a reputation that will probably be a shining light for the next generation. This reputation will undoubtedly be found in the tact that he was a leader in fashionable haberdashery. Pharmacy was only one side line with this suave personage, maybe because of the frequency with which he used to ask, “How do you like this one?” This suavity and romantic eyes are a hard combination to beat, and we predict a successful career. To hear his tales of the previous nights, one may think he was a connoisseur of fast living and frivolity, but we knew that it was only due to his unlimited imagination. Activities: President of Gamma Phi Sigma. 49TTERMAN GOREN, 2427 N. 33rd Street. “This is station WR AX in Philadelphia. This is H. G. pinch hitting for Oscar Goren." The above announcement was often heard on the air. Thus, we intro duce our announcer primissimo, Herman “H. G.” Goren. “H. G.” was one of the silent strong men of the class. His favorite subject of debate, when he spoke, was politics. In this particular subject he even outdone our own “Red Bailin. With the aid of “Marty," “Little Napoleon" and “Syd. E.," he gathered together a series of examination papers that were the envy of everyone. They, therefore, were repaid in the form of high marks. Shame on you! He was only seen around school during class hours, and was never found loafing. He was a good student who always minded his own business. “H. G." was always ready to help a class' mate who was in distress over his school work. He seldom associated with the fair sex, but was well liked by them. “H. G." was wrongly accused of having a monopoly on the library—probably by some envious student, for our good friend Herman was a very industrious student and spent much of his time there. Herman likes to delve into work that smacks of research. We prognosticate that he will become a research worker in some large concern. We hope fortune smiles on him in later years. i 50 {=-Mollie M. Greenfield "M arlea" OVTOLLIE M. GREENFIELD, 267 S. Eighth Street. "Marlea" 0 was the only red head in the class, and was a natural one, too. Don't ask us how we know this is true. We know it is so. She was one of the four Musketeers, and how they helped (?) each other. Her pet abhorrence was pharmacy students without money. (What do you know about that?) In her Senior Year, “Marlea" found some sort of attraction in the Dental Department which was supposed to be a deep secret. (Could it have been D. W.?) No, you fool! She professed to hate him. (Oh yeah!) This attraction, whatever it was, made it neces-sary for her to stand outside the children's clinic as much as possible. (Maybe she liked to watch the children.) She was often aided in her long vigils by Rosalind. "Marlea” spent all her Wednesday evenings study' ing at the main library. What, no dates? We suspect that someone else also studied there at the same time. Maybe this accounted for her broad knowledge of subjects other than those of Pharmacy. Mollie was a person of much nerve and daring. She once "hitch-hiked” to New York and back with two other girls. Mollie also had an ingrown toe nail, which necessitated frequent visits to the Chiropody Department. Come on, what is his name? However, in all seriousness, Mollie was a hard working girl and a true pal. Activities: Gamma Alpha Sigma. 51(T UTH M. HAWK, Tower City, Pennsylvania. “Ruth'' was one the quietest students in the class. Her unusual ability to find things under the microscope, and her fine drawings in pharmacognosy laboratory, were invaluable to many students. We heard that “Ruth" has her boy friend already picked out, she is nobody's fool, because he is a pharmacist. Boy, what a combination! They intend to get married, after she graduates, and then they will open a drug store in her home town. There is one thing we can say about “Ruth," and that was that she had a sense of humor that was not evident to everyone. This charming young lady, with the big brown and fascinating eyes, seemed to glow with an abundance of good will and companionship. Her future husband certainly will be fortunate. Of gentle disposition, with a flash of gaiety here and there, “Ruth" was a willing helper and a good friend. She was one of the few students who didn't think that lessons were old-fashioned. Her marks were the result of her hard w’ork. We wish that we had done the same thing in certain subjects. Although small in stature, “Ruth" had a mind that could do big things when it came to chemistry. Because of her quiet ways and helping hand, she was well liked by all. Her sheer charm and personal magnetism will always be remembered by her friends. “ EORGE HILL, 1931 N. 33rd Street. “Rocky" was one of the three Musketeers of Temple Pharmacy, the other two being Kramer and Cantor. And when you saw “Rocky" you could not help but think of the other two. While he was without doubt the quietest fellow in the class he made lots of friends within the short time he was with our class. He had the misfortune of having to drop out of school, only to return and finish in glory. “Rocky" was one of the oldest members of the class, also having the distinction of being one of the few that could boast of being the head of a family. Even though Hill was older than most of the student body, the familiarity between us and him were of the best. Hill is one of the most valuable employees of the AbbottsLabora' tories, working there for the past twelve years. Hill has the distinction of being transferred to more departments in that concern than any man there, because of his ability to work and help manufacture pharmaceuticals. His chief topic of conversation, and one that he speaks on for hours, is of his baby daughter. “Rocky" is an excellent student, having first-hand knowledge due to his manufacturing w'ork in the Abbott La bora tories. We regret to say to him goodbye and we wish that his baby daughter grows up to be a doctor so that she can send her patients’ Rx’s to George Hill’s Pharmacy. •:{ 53Mary Itri "Brown Eyes" CjYf ARY ITRI, 2000 South 21st Street. If the class had vote for the most popular girl, that girl would have been Mary. “Brown Eyes" came to us as a little girl, unwise in the ways of the world, but eager for knowledge. After three years of hard work, social activity, and study, our Mary became a woman of the world. We are afraid that a certain party (Ray?) doesn't realize what a sweet and lovable girl Mary is. How could she be anything but a fine person? We predict a wedding in a few years (how about an invitation?). It seemed that all the Professors knew what "Brown Eyes” studied for the exams; she ah ways came through the battle with flying colors and few scars. Mary was a member of the “Three Musketeers," whose chief purpose was getting good marks. She had that rare quality of making and holding friends. This may be so because she was a good listener. She believed in that age old adage “Silence is Golden." Mary's ability to collect dues from her classmates resulted in her being appointed assistant Treasurer. She always managed to secure all of the loose change at the end of the day. Mary will always linger in our school day memories. She is bound to succeed in future life, and has the well wishes of the entire class. Ac tivities: Circolo Italians; Senior Benefit Committee; Assistant Treasurer. -4 54 ] Oy'f AX R. KELLER, 1305 W. Montgomery Avenue. As Editor' 0 in Chief of the Show Globe, "Looey" stood high. His unselfish and untiring efforts on behalf of this book will be remembered by those who came in close contact with him during its production. His great popularity was manifested in the number of venerated offices conferred upon him. Even though his interests were scattered over a very large field, the success that attended any organisation with which he was affiliated can be traced to his hard and conscientious work. "Looey" was a fixture at all social affairs, and he w'as never seen to attend with' out his girl. Due to his efforts. Ping Pong was established at the school. As a player of this sport, he was one of the best. His playing was instrumental in bringing the Interclass Basketball Championship to our class. He was an outstanding member of the famous “Brain Trust." Activities: EditoriivChief of the Show Globe; Varsity Basketball Manager; Minehart Scientific Society; Interfraternal Council: Gamma Phi Sigma Fraternity; Senior Class Basketball Manager; Junior Inter class Dance Committee; Freshman Dance Committee; Senior Basketball Team; Junior Basketball Manager; Junior Benefit Committee; Junior Baseball Team Manager; Alumni Association Benefit; Ping Pong Club. -4 55 J -OYDNEY E. KLAPPER. 861 Perkiomen Street. “Syd” was one of the leaders of the graduating class. His popularity was shown by the number of activities and positions he held or participated in. He was a witty fellow who could take as well as give it. Sydney was steadily seen in the company of that ever popular '‘Brain Trust." and was one of the best brains of the organization. "Syd" was quite a politician, being elected to the student council for three consecutive years. He was a member of the Varsity basketball squad and played bang-up ball. His presence was often required in the sports played in Buttonwood Street. He was a fine baseball player and played against the faculty. He was Associate Editor of the Show Globe, and did his position justice. Klapper was a member of the Mineha.it Scientific Society, showing that hisscho' lastic ability was of high standard. Klapper and Wood, buddies of the mortar and pestle, collaborated together so that they could either adjust or advance some new theory or laws concerning the practice of pharmacy, which resulted in providing many hours of laughter for their fellow students. Activities: Student Council for three years; Associate Editor of the Show Globe; Minehart Scientific Society; Varsity Bas' ketball Team; Alumni Benefit Association. { 56 l’- A LBERT I. KOFF, 937 N. Franklin Street. Although our class had A many people who were named “Al" this one was singularly different from all the rest. The class showed their confidence in his ability by electing him Treasurer for three years, and believe you me, and all the rest, this lad knew how to take care of our money. It was due to his fine business sense and rare judgment, that the class was often saved money. As a further expression of his ability, the members of the Minehart Scientific Society elected him President, and a more conscientious, a more energetic president never presided in the history of that organisation. It was entirely due to his efforts that the Society purchased a motion picture projector, and thus gave the school another means of increasing its methods of teaching. He is to be congratulated upon this achievement, and those classes that follow us will be grateful for this educational aid. Honor upon honor was heaped upon his broad shoulders. In his Senior year, he was appointed Business Manager of the Show Globe, a position which he creditably fulfilled. “Al” took work and study as a very serious thing. So here's to you, “Al,” good luck. Activities. Business Manager of the Show Globe; President, Minehart Scientific Society; Vice-President, Alpha Zeta Omega Fra-ternity; Interfraternity Council; Class Treasurer three years; Chairman Ring Committee. 57OYDNEY E. KRAMER, 2421 N. 24th Street. "Syd” was perhaps the most fortunate person in the class, and we don't mean maybe. He was married to a pharmacist. He was therefore able to get first-hand information as to what to study and what not to study. The value of this information manifested itself in the way of high marks in all examinations. "Syd" was one of the sources of prescriptions containing incompatibilities. Although he was usually silent, he possessed a keen mind and an extreme desire to know' the whys and wherefores. His desire for knowledge w as only surpassed by that of "Little Napoleon's." These two often stayed up till the wee hours of the night discussing cures for existing conditions in drug stores. The only thing that he could not understand, no matter howr much he thought, it over was how' could Dr. Eby think of such examination questions. Not only did he think about that, but the whole class did some thinking along the same lines. “Syd" became a member of the Minehart Scientific Society in his Freshman year, and was very active in its affairs at all times. He w as not very good as a law'yer, as w'as evinced by his losing in that famous "Quantitative Chemistry Book" case against Cantor. Big business was "Syd's" hobby. We hope that he succeeds in his future ventures. Activities: Minehart Scientific Society. 4 58 ]■■A LFRED R. LAPIN, 127 Perry Street, Trenton, N. J. “Al" was the sort of person that never worried about examinations, he ah ways passed them with a very high average. From the Capital of New Jersey, “Ah' came every morning via the 8:06 on the Pennsylvania Railroad. He knows every conductor on the line, and about half the regular passengers traveling from Trenton to Philly, thus proving his popularity. His activities were varied, basketball being his favorite. We will never forget the game he won with a shot that was from more than half the floor, which occurred in the last ten seconds of the game, and gave the seniors a one-point victory. However, “Al” would rather pick up a book of music or of urinalysis to study its contents. “Al” worked in a hospital where he received first-hand urinalysis and other chemical experiences. He thus had it “all over” the rest of the class, who had the subject for the first time. Lapin’s work on the Snow Globe was outstanding, and went a lot towards making this book a success. ”A1" was using the pharmacy course as a stepping stone to his goal as a surgeon. He intends entering a medical school on his graduation from this institution. Good luck, “Al,” may your future endeavor be as successful as this past one. Activities: Nlinehart Scientific Society; Show-Globe Staff. 59JOSEPH LAWRENCE, 405 Smith Street, Dunmore, Pa. “Tiger” was fortunate in coming back at a time when the profession of pharmacy was offering its utmost. As a student, “Tiger” shone. He obtained high marks, and graduated as an honor student. He was a member of the Minehart Scientific Society. His knowledge was enormous, and was a worthwhile feat accomplished by very few. We take ofT our hat to you, Joe. He never cut classes, because he said that he paid for his schooling, and took full advantage of everything the course offered. “Tiger” played remarkable basketball, and aided greatly in bringing high honors to our class team by playing on the team that annexed the school of pharmacy championship. He also aided in defeating the dental school team for the championship of the professional schools. Law rence came from upstate, and we wonder what power there is in heaven that seems to pick the cream of the crop of students and good fellows, and send them to Temple School of Pharmacy. As Professor Eby would say, it was a sort of sifting out process, and we get the better product. Good luck. “Tiger," your success is assured. You proved it by that remarkable feat of “No cuts.” Activities: Interclass Basketball; Mine' hart Scientific Society. -4 60 V-Coleman Levin "Babe" eOLEMAN LEVIN, 1919 South Street. "Babe” played a major role in the social activities of the class. He was always present at all the affairs, and could be depended upon to have a charming young lady at his side. As Treasurer of the Minehart Scientific Society, we sometimes think that he was a bit too serious in the performance of his duty. He kept asking for dues with such vigor, that some people had to take refuge in out'of'the-way places in the school to avoid him. He was probably the outstanding microscopist in the school. His ability to find things under the microscope was greater than that of either Mr. Hanig or Dr. Elby. It was not uncommon for him to find tracheae in starch, oil sacs in squill or glandular hairs in diatoms. We were informed that he contemplates publishing a book on Pharmacognosy, which will upset all old ideas about this delightful and interesting (?) subject. If his book will upset all existing ideas it will also upset Dr. Eby. How will Dr. Eby be able to make the course so difficult? His good nature spoke for itself, although his tongue could express it smoothly also. As a pal he was hard to beat. So here's to you. Coleman, for success in years to come. Activities: Treasurer Minehart Scientific Society; President Alpha Zeta Omega Fraternity; Interfraternal Council. 61 F-Philip Levine "Phil" (T) HILIP LEVINE, 22 Walnut Street, Bridgeton, N. J. Recognized as the foremost theoretical exponent of sex technique, “Phil" had other assets yet undiscovered by his classmates. A writer of more than average ability, he worked as assistant editor on a small town paper dur-ing the summer months. Anything you wanted to know about psy-chology, dream interpretations, hypnosis and other allied subjects, just ask him, he was sure to have the latest "dope” on it. His political reanings were toward Communism. However, he tried to cultivate an open mind to all political or economic theories. "Phil's” private life is lather mysterious. One hears rumors about him being a crooner, as a violinist, and as an amateur magician. Attending meetings of radical organizations was one of his favorite sports. Pharmaceutically speaking "Phil” wasn’t a bad student at all. In his Freshman year he was tied for honors in Latin. Scholastic aptitude was also shown in Chemistry, it was in that subject that "Phil” was really outstanding, and we expect to have him do something big in that field in later years. He was usually seen in the company of A1 Bailin. We'll never forget this pair for the many hours of laughs they provided. Keep up the good work "Phil” and you will surely have a happy future. 62JACOB LIEBGATT, 708 N. 13th Street. “Jake" was one of the most quiet boys in the class. We didn't hear much from this reticent youth in the three years at school. He was content so sit back and listen. He was never eager to voice his opinions before the next fellow. "Quiet and friendly" was one of "Jake's" mottoes, and he always occupied a front seat during all lectures—diligently taking notes. We always knew that he could be depended upon to help anyone when the occasion arose. He was one among few who really took all subjects seriously. Although he did not take part in sports, yet he followed the basketball team with much interest and was at all games shouting for the team to win. We think that “Jake" will spend his days figuring out how to cash in on the information he has carefully stored away during his incarceration with the Class of 1934. Discussions may be closed with certain points remaining vague, but to him these things meant a lot and it was shown by the numerous questions he asked. Although he worked hard after school he did well in all his studies. He is to be congratulated on this achievement. Seriously speaking, it may be truthfully said that he deserved all he received and then deserved more. He was sociable with everyone. May Dame Fortune smile upon you, "Jake." -=} 63 b-Theodore A. Lukasik (7 HE0D0RL A. LUKASIK, Shenandoah, Pennsylvania. "Luke" was a chap who made himself inconspicuous, and therefore his presence was not always known. As a rule, he was very quiet during class, hut was just the opposite outside of class. He was one of the best business men in the class, and if you don't know what we mean, ask him about it. He was a very fine salesman, and we think that he can sell us our own books. Although his appearance did not show it, he was very muscular, and some of his feats of strength will always be remembered by many. He is (a fact we did not know until now) a hap' pily married man, and is the proud Either of a baby boy. Congratula' ions, "Luke," and best wishes for your baby. Outside of school he is a hard working Q. A., and is making money and gaining experience. He says that he expects to open a store when he becomes a registered mana' ger. We guess that his wife can't wait for that to happen, and we are sure that he will succeed. He could always be found in deep thought over his work. We could always depend on him for help in any subject. "Luke," we shall be sorry to leave the environment of your pleasant smile. We hope that you will continue to go through life knocking away trouble with your cheery smile. He was a real pal and a good student, and it is almost too good to be true, but it was so. 4 64 ]r-Michael M. Maliniak Oyf'ICHAEL M. MALINIAK, 701 Liberty Street, Shamokin, Pa. 0 “Mike" came to Temple from upstate, and he was one of the strongest rooters for his home town. Even though he was often kidded about his home town, nevertheless he would boast of the famous men that once lived there. (Do you mean yourself?) "Mike" was a very versatile fellow, and we were informed by those who know him, that he was very handy with the frying pan. This is no doubt due to the fact that he lived in the city alone, and had no one to cook his meals. In addition to having women as a weakness, he also thought a lot about the subject of sleep. Even the alarm clock, standing alongside of his bed. failed to awaken him some mornings. "Mike” was one of our most conscientious students, always striving to reach the highest pinnacle of success. He was one of those fellows about whom very little was known, except by other than his most intimate friends. His liest pal was "Skoby," and one was never seen without the other. “Mike" was an all-around scholar. He worked diligently and earnestly, and his marks always proved it since he always ranked among the highest. He was always prepared in his studies, and will be prepared against life's greatest battles in the years to come. Activities: Minehart Scietv tific Society; Interclass Basketball. 65 L£?MIL MATY ASIC, Steelton, Pennsylvania. “Tag" came to us from near the Pennsylvania State Capital, and he sure was a capital fellow. "Tag's" ability on the dance floor was well known, and that was probably the reason for his being present at all school affairs. He was very popular with the ladies, and always had a bevy of beauties about him. (Not from our class!) Emil was not what you might call a ladies' man, but was also a star athlete. Not only was he a basketball player of note, but w as even better known on the diamond. He was our mainstay in that memorable Junior Outing baseball game, when we soundly trounced the faculty. What a game! “Tag" was the class authority cn clothes. With his snappy clothes, he might have been the model for "What the Yeung Men Will Wear This Season." Emil was a suave, thorough gentleman, who appeared charmingly devoid of any attempt to be blase or sophisticated. We wonder how many feminine hearts he has broken? Damon and Pythias had nothing on “Tag" and Don. They w-ere always seen together, ate and studied together. We wonder if they slept together. We wish the best of luck and success to a mighty fine fellow'. Activities: President Temple Pharmaceutical Society; President Interfraternity Council; Student Council; Senior Class Basketball Team. ■:j 66 JoWilliam Meizen “Velvel" VV 'ILLIAM MEIZEN, 880 N. 6th Street. “Velvel" was a person' able young man whose glamor ous dark eyes worked havoc with the young co eds of our class. In appearance he was dark and romantic, and was inordinately proud of his Ronald Colman moustache. Bill was a quiet and witty chap in class, but a tempestuous lover where blondes, brunettes and undecided females were concerned. He was athletically inclined and did much wrestling on Sunday nights. “Velvel” admitted confidentially (for publication purposes) that he intended to do research work on smudges from the histological, aesthetic and psychological view' points, but candidly confesses that the subject was too gloomy. Bill was Harry Einhorns “closest" friend, although he was only considered thrifty. 11 was Harry who often saved him from making a formal declaration of love to a beautiful gypsy (that is she gypped on him). When he became a woman hater for all of twenty-four hours it was Harry who cured him of this fatal disease by giving him a cathartic. Bill was very accurate and carried everything out to four significant figures (one was a willing blonde—is that significant?) “Velvel" used to tell bon mots that were considered risque, and the imprints of many a hand are still visible on his features. So don't forget, girls, you all have an equal chance with Meisen! } 67 t £?MANUEL J. MELMAN, 1512 Fit z water Street. “The lad with the trick mustache.” That was the way Mr. Cornfeld identified our own “Manny." This was especially used during a quiz period. “Manny" always had the right answer to the question. This was only possible with the close cooperation of the man in back, who had his Arny open. Don't think for one minute, that all questions he answered were done in the same manner. They were not. Melman was more than an average student and made some good grades. He became quite a ping pong player during the cold spell, and was a hard man to beat. During the warm weather he indulged in handball and baseball. He however excelled in handball, and was considered one of the best in that sport. His love for Bio-assays led him to take the special course in that subject, and how' he took it. Every Monday morning he was injecting frogs or cutting up guinea pigs. He was so interested that he often cut up everything he could lay his hands on, in his ever searching quest for know-ledge. His methods and tactics wjere not always in accord with those of the rest of the students working in the laboratory. They how-ever put up with him. "Manny" was one of the biggest consumers of hot dogs and pie in the whole school. Here's to you for success. Activi ties: Ping Pong Club. •1 68 Sidney J. Mbrves Sid" OIDNEY J. MERVES, 330 Cantrell Street. All of "Sid's" friends admired his perpetual neatness. This characteristic did not apply only to his personal appearance, but also to any work that he did. This was especially true of his work in the Pharmacy Laboratory, which we all knew was a hard place to keep up to par. Never of the exuberant type, Merves showed his wares at the right time and place. Conse' quently, his efforts in behalf of any undertaking were most timely and appreciated. He was possessed of a rare personality, which, together with his low smooth voice and congenial nature, won him friends in no time. He would always be found singing the popular tunes of the day, and was quite a patron of the finer things in life. We heard that “Sid" is a great reader of detective stories, and that perhaps explains his unusual treatment of the Class Prophecy. He is to be congratulated on turning out such a very fine piece of work. We think that “Sid" would rather be a detective than a pharmacist. "Sid” was also an atlv lete of rare ability. His fine playing on the basketball court often saved the day for the team. Activities: Minehart Scientific Society; Vice' President. Junior Class; Show Globe Staff; Varsity Basketball: Senior Banquet; Junior Benefit Committee; Junior Interclass Dance Com' mittee; Junior Baseball Team. 60 I-Vladimir Mohnach "VtfP (1 JLADIMIR MOHNACH, 2800 Winton Street. If we are to be lieve that “Silence is Golden," then "Val" should retire on the interest he must have earned during his three years at school. Perhaps, that was what won for him the respect of his classmates and the reputa-tion of being one of the best scholars of the class. At any rate, he must have been the model of this saying “A friend in need is a friend indeed," for “Val" was always ready to extend a helping hand to those who needed it. “Val" was the class automobile speed demon, and we still remember some of his fancy turns. We predict that he will become another Fred Frame. His ability to “snake” in and out of the traffic on Broad Street was something akin to uncanniness. We hope he is always lucky when he drives. Boy, how' he needs it! “Val's" greatest trouble was chemistry, but he managed, however, to keep up with the class and we could always be sure that when the time came around, “Val” would have no marks in the red. Among his many other accomplishments, “Val” was also an expert horseman. His love for horses and speed were dominating factors in his life. “Val” also participated in some of the displays of vocal talent, between classes by joining in with some of the quartets. So long, Pal. We hope success comes your way as rapidly as you drive a car. -©J 70 f«-TSABELLE J. MOORE, Phillipshurg, Pa. "Jean," so demure and sweet, was one of the quietest young ladies in the class, if not the quietest. She never spoke unless spoken to, and then she permitted words of wisdom to drop from her mouth. “Jean's" demureness placed an air of mystery around her, and it is said that this quaint characteristic caused the heart of a certain Lehigh University student to beat a trifle faster. It seems that she was not satisfied with this conquest, for she also won the heart and soul of a certain member of our class. For your informa' tion this gentleman came from Allentown, and if this statement is a compliment to him, will he please see the writer and thank him for the same. "Jean” had the singular, and perhaps coveted, honor of being selected as Queen of the Interfraternity Ball, and she filled the part perfectly, to the extreme satisfaction and delight of all those assembled at the outstanding affair of the social season. She was never absent from class, and her notes were much sought after by those who cut for various reasons. Quiz periods never seemed to trouble her, for no matter what the question was, she always had a ready and correct answer. We of the class most sincerely hope that her ambition will be realized, for "Jean” was one person that we all hope succeeds. Good luck' Activities:Minehart Scientific Society; Senior Banquet Committee. -I 71 bCDWARD MORGAN, Charles Street, Wilkes-Barre. Who said that there wasn't such a thing as "blue" coal? Well, just ask "Ed," because like all fellows hailing from that region, he knew all about it, and it was one of his favorite topics of discussion. He nearly had a row with Fitzgerald, a professor of Economics, before "Ed” made him see it his way. Eddie was one of the class athletes, playing Varsity Easketball for three years, and as a crowning achievement, he was elected captain in his senior year. He played cleanly in all games and dealt in the same manner with his chums and professors. His pleasing smile and person-ality won many friends for him. (We wonder if it was that smile that made the women fall for him, or was just Morgan himself.) Anyway he was a hit with the prettiest woman seen at various affairs. Still, pleasure wasn't the only thing in the course of "Ed’s" school years. He was one of the most efficient users of the mortar and pestle, often making the best preparations. “Ed" certainly made the most out ofhis few years at school, and with the training he received here, together with his ability to grasp knowledge quickly he is bound to make a success. We congratulate his great personality and wish him the best of luck. Activities: Captain of Varsity Basketball Team; Kappa Psi. '2 H ILLIAM R. H. MOST, Trenton, New Jersey. This will serve as an instruction to “Red Hot" Most. He must have gotten so hot from the heat that radiates from the sun-baked flats of New Jersey. Bill says he was chased out of New Jersey by the mosquitoes. This gave him an excuse to come to Philadelphia, and see the pretty girls at the Temple Pharmacy School (?). “Red Hot" had more girls than Solomon had wives. What a Romeo! Bill was always the center of a group of laughing students. Next to Koff, Bill was the champion joke teller. He was a jovial soul. Whenever Bill broke into a smile, and started to talk, he imbued those about him with the same exalted feeling. Bill was the originator of that famous “Trenton Hop," which was the cause of many sprained ankles. No class affair was a success without the presence of “Red Hot" Most. Bill's main ambition in life was to produce a beauty cream that would remove all the wrinkles from a prune (not human variety). He was a fine fellow, and a classmate who helped lighten the many weary hours of our school days. He was an industrious student and applied himself diligently to the task before him. Lots of luck. Bill. We wish him success in everything he undertakes. Activities: Record Book Staff; Secretary Temple Pharmaceutical Society. 73 PHubert M. Mulherin "Hughie” TLTUBERT M. MULHERIN, Scranton, Pennsylvania. Scranton ■ may well he proud of its representative at Temple, for in “Hughie'' we really have a gentleman in the finest sense of the word. “Hughie” was very seldom heard from, but he left us with the assurance that wc would hear much from him in later life. This impression was left be' cause of his sincere manner that attended him in all his work. He always came into class with a smile on his face, and had a walk that denoted peace and contentment. "Hughie'' will be remembered as a conscieiv tious sort of fellow, who studied when necessary, but never went into it in a big way. We heard from many people that he was in the habit of taking trips abroad (New Jersey). We wonder if she lives there. “Hughie'' was a mighty good fellow, who has a high standard of friend' ship, as those of us who have enjoyed an intimate friendship with him can very well testify. Therefore, by reason of this, we look up to him. He was indeed a fellow whom anyone might be proud to call a friend. “Hughie" although quiet and unassuming, was well liked by all the class. Aye, always modest, that was one's conception of Hubert, that was, if one didn't know the young man. His winning manners made him pop' ular with all. His host of friends take this opportunity of wishing him lots of luck. A 74 JULIUS ODORISIO, 1731 S. 18th Street. Here was a true example of a perfect gentlemen Simple in manners, retiring in disposition and temperate in all things. He was very affectionate and was fondly loved by all who knew him. Above all, a good student and a friend when needed. Devoid of egotism, generous to a fault, kind and loyal to both his friends and enemies, “Daddy” was ambitious and industrious to a great degree. He was very liberal and broad-minded, and had a good sense of humor. He liked practical jokes, but was wise enough not to hurt anyone’s feelings. He forgave an injury quickly and bore grudges against no one. “Daddy's” intention was to become a pharmaceutical chemist and teacher. We know that he will succeed, and to further prove our statement we point out that he was born in October, and people born in that particular month make good chemists, physicians and inventors. Fortunate is the woman that marries this man. As far as we know he did not have a “steady” but came up to all affairs held by the various classes with a different “peach.” (We ll get in touch with you in later years for some good phone numbers.) He was a popular fellow which can be proven by his activities. Activities: Circolo Italiano; Temple Pharmaceutical Society. -: J 75JULES ORKIN, 926 North 6th Street. To “Island” went the honor of being the tallest member of the class. He was well pleased with the honor, and seemed to delight in being called “Island.” He worked hard and tirelessly for the other fellow. His timely assistance in examinations will always be remembered and appreciated by some. Jules was a speed maniac during examinations, and was usually the first one out. Jules was one of those students who never had enough. He desired a B.S.. and intended to return to school next year. Maybe some day we will hear about “Professor” Orkin. Who knows? "Island" as Keller always called him, was one of the youngest members of our class. He was an inveterate pipe smoker, and had just learned the taste of lipstick (is his face red?). From authoritative sources we learned that Jules was always the life of the party and could drink the best under the table (so he says, but we know different!). No description would be complete without relating how thin he was. He was so thin, that if he sat down on a half dollar, twenty-nine cents could be seen sticking out. Some joke, eh, Boss? Jules was al ways willing to donate a cigarette to anyone who was temporarily embarrassed. “Island” was a member of the famous "Brain Trust." Activities: Junior Benefit Committee; Record Book Staff. 76 Y--eARL B. PAPA, 1324 Moore Street. Carl was sincere, honest and very likeable young man, even though he was at times a little bashful. As a member of the business staff of the Show Globe, he was perhaps the hardest worker. The large number of ads that appear in our book are due mostly to his untiring efforts. We are sure that the class appreciates his work. He was a very conscientious worker in the laboratory, especially in chemistry. He always made his own assay, and never copied an answer from his fellow students, even though his result was wrong and the other fellow's result was correct. "Pap" was a very active member of the Circolo Italiano. and could be found almost any day working for that society interest. Carl had one weak' ness, and that was bashfulness accompanied by extreme nervousness. It is rumored that he loses his bashfulness when he sees a certain young lady. His nervousness gives way to a feeling of exhilaration and ecstasy. Evidently he doesn't know when he is well off. Take it easy, Carl. "Pap” was a regular fellow, even if he was little. The class desires to wish him the greatest measure of success. Activities: Treasurer of Temple Pharmaceutical Society; Vice-President of Circolo Italiano; Junior Class Benefit Committee; Junior Class Valentine Dance Conv mittee; Show Globe Staff. •:J 771LTECTOR A. PELICATA. 227 Shurs Lane. “Hec" was an astute young man who was set up as a political figurehead, and who then managed to fool them all. Hector was unusually active in class affairs, taking full advantage of his executive position. He was on friendly terms with all the members of the class, especially the female members. The class was unable to understand how' he was able to be interested in so many organizations, and yet have time to study. As a politician he was quite a figure, and could be found always trying to straighten out any political tangles in the ranks, perhaps too much for his own benefit. However, he was shrewd, and attained whatever he set out to do. Very seldom does one see an attractive youth with curly hair, as quiet and unassuming as this fine fellow was. His manner won him many friends in this class which proved that boisterousness was not necessarily a companion of popularity. No startling discovery will be ours, w-hen we say that these traits will win for him over all obstacles. We wish him luck. Activities: Vice-President, Senior Class; Secretary Kappa Psi, 1932-1933; Circolo Italiano; Vice-President, Minehart Scientific Society; President, Kappa Psi; Interfraternity Council; Junior Class Outing Committee; Interclass Basketball Team. -4 78 J David J. Phillips "Dave" £7" AVID J- PHILLIPS, 69 E. Wister Street. “Dave" was always willing to help make a project, undertaken by the class, a decided success. Because of his willingness to work, he was appointed to assist Saul with our Senior class benefit, and needless to say, it was a tremendous success. As great minds run deep, “Dave," the best pal one could have, kept his mouth closed and learned much. Plodding along in his own chosen way, quietly but steadily, he didn't advertise himself to the world, but just kept rolling on, having his ups and downs (mostly ups). That kind of a fellow turns out to be the best in the long run. “Dave" held down the job of being a good friend, always ready to help a classmate when in trouble. He was indeed a fellow whom anyone might be proud to call a friend. An outstanding personality, "Dave” was quiet and unassuming and was well liked by all. He was an all-around fellow and played games at the Baldwin Stadium. "Dave" says that he is going to study medicine when he gets out of Temple. We hope his future ambition is granted and he becomes a successful doctor. We know that he would make a fine doctor, and we would not hesitate to recommend him, either as a doctor or as a pharmacist. Activities: Minehart Scientific Society; Senior Benefit Committee. -4 79 -T EO F. PICCIONI, 1905 Broadway, Camden, N. J. Here was -J another man from the so-called “God's Country,” or the “Garden Spot of the World." This was probably called so because such men as “Leo” came from it. To those of us who had the pleasure of really know-ing him, he was a true friend. “Leo” was always ready for a good time w hen the opportunity presented itself. However, aside from his happy-go-lucky manner, he possessed the ability of becoming serious and studious, as the occasion arose. "Leo” was one of the best liked fellow's in the class because of his pleasant personality. We were informed by a reliable source that “Leo” has been courting one of the rarest blossoms of “fe nvalis officinalis,” but has never given us the pleasure of meeting “Clara." “Why should I,” he would say, “1 want to keep her for myself.” (I guess he will keep her in a tower built of glass after she is his.) Perhaps it was she who inspired him to study and make the good marks that he did. If such be the case, “Leo” will surely not find it hard to reach the pinnacle of success, of course, with her by his side through life We know that he will make a success of any business venture he may undertake. as he was always untiring and sincere in his efforts. Good luck, luck, Pal. May fruitful years ensue. Activities: Circolo Italiano. ■4 80 ]■Alexander Pinsky "Pepsin" A LEXANDER PINSKY, 2825 S. Seventeenth Street. “Pepsin” was a football player of note, and the professional teams certainly lost a very good player when he entered Temple University School of Pharmacy. We were all surprised when “Al" did not attempt to win a place for himself on the Varsity Football Team. Perhaps he did not have time, with all that work in school thrown at us. Poor boy, poor class, for we all suffered from that. However, he did the best he could, and his best was far better than most of the class's. During the winter months, “Pepsin” kept in training by playing Ping Pong in the recreation room. His ability as a basketball player was very much appreciated by the class team, and his tine playing helped in winning the InterClass Basketball Championship. We were particularly pleased when “Al” brought his charming sister to all the Varsity basketball games. She added some beauty to the occasion. Pinsky was from Missouri and had to be shown. His arguments in class brought forth many a laugh from the foolish, but started many thoughts in the brains of the wise. “Al” was sedate arid when he arose to speak, the boys put away the spitballs and chalk, and listened attentively. The class wishes him everlasting luck in whatever he undertakes in later life. Activities: Senior Class Basketball Team. -:4 8I nvf AURICE PLOTKIN, 409 Daly Street. “Marty” came to us 0 from that good old institution, South Philadelphia High School. While at Southern, he became interested in chemistry, which came in handy at Temple. He was considered the best chemist in the class, and always had an answer ready for “Bossle.” He often asked the afore-mentioned gentleman questions that could not be answered by even Einstein. “Marty” was the inseparable companion of Goren. These two could be found in the library almost every day studying chemistry. These two were known as the “Silent Scientists,” and believe you me, they were silent. Whenever “Marty” spoke, words of wisdom were emitted. He attained very high marks throughout the three years, and was one of the outstanding students in the class. He was especially famous for the high marks he made in Pharmacognosy. He certainly was good, if he could make high marks in that subject! Unlike “Rowboat Robinson,” he knew his work all the time. “Marty" was not one of the social lions of the class, because he said that he was unable to find time to become interested in the opposite sex. (What was the matter, afraid of them?) He was always ready to help anyone, and many owe their knowledge to “Marty's” quizzing. We leave him wishing him success. Activities: Minehart Scientific Society. 82 V-CYLVIA T. POPOLOW, 2164 N. 21st Street. “Syl" was one of the most popular girls in the class. She had one weakness, and that was for the opposite sex. Her popularity was at its height in our Fresh' man year, but in her Junior year she became interested very much in one, Sam Robinson, and then her popularity began to decline. She didn't care either, because she had her "Sammy." Due to their synv biotic nature, it is the opinion of the class that they will make a splendid pair. Success is assured them, when they open their drug store. We never heard of a married couple, who were both pharmacists, who didn't make a success. We expect a wedding soon, and hope that we receive an invitation. We wonder if your children will become pharma-cists, too. Will they? Although she was often kidded about "Sammy" she was a good sport and took it in the spirit it was given. Her pronunciation of his first name was especially imitated by Ziegler, and brought howls of delight from the rest of the class. Nevertheless, seriously speaking, Sylvia was full of personality, had a smiling disposition and possessed the dreamiest pair of eyes that we have ever seen. Maybe that was what Robinson became interested in. She was a very good student, and became more so under influence of her tutor, "Sammy.'' Activities: Show Globe Staff; Gamma Alpha Sigma Sorority. -4 83Samuel J. Robinson “Robby" OAMUEL J. ROBINSON. 2714 S. Seventh Street. '-Robby" was one of the few fellows in the class who reached for the crying towel when he made less than 95 in an examination. He even worried if he got part of a question wrong. His only competitors in education were his teachers. Sammy was one half of the only class romance. Sylvia was the other, and it was said that she was trying hard to land him. He didn't object either. We think that they would make a nice couple, and we wish them luck. Their love affair was the source of much kidding by members of the class. Maybe they envied ’'Robby." His helping hand was spacious, in that it covered almost everyone in the class. He was an ambitious student, and took singular interest in class and school affairs. He was rightfully considered by all a gracious and sincere fello w, and was well liked by all his classmates. He was especially liked by the ladies. "Robby" learned many things during his stay at Temple, many of which were not part of the course. The most important thing was the ability to overcome his shyness. The class will always remember that famous Pharmacy Laboratory argument with Keller, in which Sammy earned the name of "Rowboat Robinson." So here is hoping success comes your way in later life. Activities: Minehart Scientific Society. 84 ROyf’ILTON SALKIND, 5001 N. 10th Street. In his senior year, v v t “Milt" had the extreme misfortune of losing his father. How ever, he carried on, and the class wishes to compliment him on his courage and fortitude. He was a congenial and sociable young man, who was liked by all. He, however, had one bad trait, and that was the fact that he was talkative. This trait of his was especially noticeable, due to his desire to be heard, during class meetings. “Milt" was one of the few men in our class who never played any kind of card games. His happy smile, his hearty handshake, and his pipe are among our most prVJ-ed recollections of Buttonwood Lane. Realizing that no one man can serve two masters, especially if one of them is a fair lady, "Milt" announced his intention of staying single and making a success of his profession. We feel confident of his business success, but we are rather dubious about the prolonged bachelor life. "Milt" was a staunch sup porter of the basketball team, and was found at every game rooting for the team to win. The school needs more of his type of supporters. “Milt" was a blend of the artistic and practical, and was known to all of us as a good fellow to have around. Good-hearted, even-tempered and filled with subtle humor, he may count on a host of friends to wish him success along the road to the top. •4 85 fc-ICHARD F. SAUL, 2900 N. 25th Street. “Dick" was the Beau ■ - .Bnimmel of the class. His clothes were immaculate. When we first met “Dick" he was single, he was married during the second year, and divorced before he was graduated. Nothing slow about this boy! He was always present at all school affairs and always brought a new girl. The beauty of the last one, outrivaled the beauty of the preced' ing one. He was known as “the man with a thousand women." By his own admission, school bored him and he could always be found sleeping during lectures. He even slept during Dr. Kendig's lectures. His method of sleeping, however, differed from that of most people. He slept with his ears open, and was always ready with an answer despite the fact that he had been called upon while sleeping. "Dick" was of a very friendly nature and was well liked by all with whom he came in contact. He will some day be one of the professions finest members and will be an asset to any organization with which he is affiliated. We hear that he is going to open a drug store when he graduates. We reconv mend him as a pharmacist, and we wish him unbounded success. “Dick" was also one of the class “Speed Merchants" when it came to going places in a hurry. He always got there, too, with few mishaps. Active ties: Chairman Junior Class Benefit. -s J 86 f--Frederick M. Scholl “Freddy" pREDERICK M. SCHOLL, Allentown, Pennsylvania. “Freddy" had the somewhat dubious honor of being the smallest fellow in the class. However, he took all our joshing good-naturedly, and was one of the most popular students in the class. His size in no way interfered with his courting the ladies. (We wonder how he managed?) He was especially interested in one. “Freddy" was the class “Pep" boy. His unusual amount of energy was unlimited and the effects of this energy was manifested in many ways. Beside being a heart breaker, singing the latest song hits, concealing his classmates' books, and playing pinochle, “Freddy" found enough time to study and be near the head of the class. A more smiling and happy-go-lucky person could not be found. He took things as they came and lighted the gloomy side with an infectious grin. In other words “Freddy" was one of the chief gloom chasers in the class. He was often the butt end of many of Dr. Mantz's jokes. These jokes always sent the class into convulsions. We certainly are going to miss those jokes! So here's wishing you luck, “Freddy." May it start now and increase tenfold with the passing of years. Activities: Vice-President of Freshman Class; Assistant Editor of Record Book; Secretary of the Minehart Scientific Society. -4 87 !;:•Vl HLIAM J. SCHOLL. 525 N. 12th Street, Reading, Fa. Before us, fellow students, we have the beaming countenance of that unforgettable profile of our own “Bill” Scholl. The nickname “Profile” originated away back in our freshman days, when Professor Bowman called our attention to his sturdy and upright features, which made him one of the lady killers of the class. The long list of activities are sufficient proof of his popularity. His interests were scattered over vast fields of endeavors and he was successful in all of them, due to the fact that he took advantage of every opportunity offered him. “Bill" was one of the best liked fellows in class and one look at his picture will tell you that he must have been a real honest-to-goodncss fellow, and so he was. “Profile" was always conscientious about the least bit of work. He got it completed and completed well. Not all of “Bill's” time was devoted to study and he frequently had time to play that brain'racking game of pinochle, with that popular foursome (we won't mention names-' short of space). And now, “Bill,” your commuting days are over and you won't have to run to make that 6:55. Your graduation fits you for a career in your home town. Activities: Minehart Scientific Society: Vice-President, T. P. S.; Interfraternal Council: Record Book Staff. -4 88I_TENRY SELTZER, 193 W. Chew Street. Two people were run-ning on Buttonwood Street toward Eighteenth, apparently chasing nothing. Suddenly, one stopped and jumped up after a round object. When his feet touched “terra firma,” he side-stepped the other fellow and ran unmolested across the marker designated as a touchdown. Such was our “Bromo.” Henry was a star at the game of two hand tag. He was the champion scorer of the Buttonwood Street Pharmacy Football League, and due to his sensational playing, our class outrivaled all other classes in this sport. Seltzer's athletic ability did not stop with rugby. He pitched the first few innings in that never-to-be-forgotten Faculty-Student game. He was such an efficient twirler that the faculty was unable to hit the offerings of this sterling left-hander. He played on the class basketball team, and a harder worker on the floor could not l e found. “Bromo” (Henry was the name his parents called him) was one of the most studious and conscientious in the class. He always sat on the first row so that he could hear every word during a lecture. He even attended law lectures! “Bromo” was a friend to everyone, and was always willing to lend a helping hand. So, Au Revoir, but not goodbye, to a real friend and good sport. Activities: Minehart Scientific Society. 89 L-A LEXANDER SINGER, 2S42 Tulip Street. “Looey” was the most ■ popular fellow in the school. This was indicated by the fact that he was Class President during his entire three years at school. He was the second person in the history of the school to be so honored by his classmates. Despite the hard work and enormous amount of time attached to the office, “Looey” ranked high in all his subjects. His mental superiority was acknowledged by all and often came into very good use during examinations. This fact alone made his entrance into the "Brain Trust” a certainty. He was an ardent student and performed his duties with the utmost degree of accuracy. To him study was just what it should have meant, and play was a thing that came after study. He was very interested in the opposite sex and as for the opposite sex being interested in him—well, we heard that he has a "steady.” You know what we mean. If you don't, then it is about time that you found out. Will we ever forget the day he tried to say statistics in one of the class meetings? He was always cheerful and considerate. We know that we are right in saying that he will reach his goal in being a successful pharmacist. Activities: President of the Freshman, Junior and Senior Classes; Student Council; Alumni Association Benefit Committee; Interclass Dance Advisory Board. 90 L-jLTARRY SKOBOLOFF, 5176 Columbia Avenue. Whoever wrote that grand old song, “For He's a Jolly Good Fellow," must have had our Harry in mind. He studied very little but always managed to "knock down the marks.” When we were lucky enough to see him in school we certainly were getting a “break." With a smile on his face and a joke in his heart, Harry seemed to go through school walking on air. “Spike" attended P. M. C. for two years before he decided to take up a good course, and came to Temple. Harry was a sensation with his witty remarks. He was once asked if formaldehyde was ever used internally. “Yes, in embalming," replied Harry brightly, to the amusement of the class. Another mystery that will remain unsolved was why did Harry always wear an overcoat in class. Another incident which we will never forget was when Harry stated that the best treatment for lockjaw was by injections of suppositories. That was one of the reasons why he made the students, as well as the professors roll with laughter. We are con' fidentially informed that he had a secret passion all of his own, a beauti ful brunette w-hose name was Ida. This might explain the overcoat mystery, as he might have rushed out after class to meet her without wasting time. Activities: Varsity Basketball; Interclass Basketball. 91 Maxwell B. Solomon "Max" cJvTAXWELL B. SOLOMON, 2929 N. 22nd Street. "Max" is the class authority on "dames," chemistry, bacteriology and clothes. In his last year he forgot to shave for a week, and a few stray hairs appeared on the upper lip, and now "Max" is an authority on mus-caches. Maxwell was really a very earnest worker and took his assign ments with a willingness that would astonish anyone that didn't know him. He particularly liked bacteriology, and as a reward for his good work became one of Professor Byers' student assistants. "Max" chummed with Salkind, and between the earnestness of Solomon and the good-natured "Milt," a comedy of laughs was the result. Still, even though they quarreled often, their friendship was the closest possible. "Max" loved to dress neatly and was one of the best dressed men of the school. What he didn't know about clothes wasn't worth knowing. And did the women fall for his neat appearance. We'll say they did. "Max" usually brought a different girl to each affair, and what beauties they were. (The writer has now decided to also dress neatly, and maybe he might make a few' good catches.) "Max" was one of the political leaders of the campus. He never would run for an office but worked his darndest to support a party, which usually were victors. Activities: Senior Banquet Committee. , 92 Y-A RTHUR STRAUSS, Bridgeton, New Jersey. “Frits” was A another one of those unfortunates, who, according to Dr. Attix. did not live in the United States. He came to the big city, saw the place, and conquered the hearts of all the unattached girls in the metropolis. For the entire duration of his sojourn with us, “Art” was the younger member of the “Fritz and Fritz” combine, into which not even the bni? nettes could break. We heard that a certain Edith does the pulling of the main heart strings of “Fritz” and that Phyllis plays second fiddle to this son of the wilds. (Thanks, for the information, “Fritz I.”) How-ever, in spite of what has been said, his one great love has not yet been mentioned. His knowlege of Havre de Grace. Saratoga and Bowie is enviable. "Fritz” had only one claim to being a gentleman, and that was the fact that he never gave out any turf tips. We wonder if he was as successful on the “ponies” as we were. If he was, he certainly must owe a lot of money. “Art” was one of those fellows who never took anything too seriously for fear of straining himself, but always managed to keep his brown hair above the ice, no matter how hard the sledding turned out We wish him lots of luck and success in all his undertakings. Activities: Alpha Zeta Omega Fraternity. -:j 93OAMUEL WAXLER, 682 North 13th Street. “Dick" was one of the tallest fellows in the class, which he atrributed to his fondness for dancing. We are told that Sam was quite an expert in the Terpsi' chorean Art. His love for good music and dancing usually brought him to all the social affairs of the school. He informed us that he is very much interested in blondes and brunettes, and that he likes his girls to be tall. Atta boy, Sam, the taller they are, the harder they fall! It is rumored that Sam would like to have a Harem. His ideal was Gilda Gray. There are two things that the class will always think of when “Dick" is mentioned, and they are: His loud laughing during class meet' ings, and his fondness for smoking pipes. He was a constant smoker, and we are told that his collection of pipes is one to be envied by any pipe smoker. Walking and smoking were his favorite delights. Among other things, "Dick" believed in taking things as they came, hence he never volunteered a recitation, but patiently waited until he was called upon, and then let loose the right answer. He was a popular and gay fellow, and the boys were always glad to have him among them. Sam was ab ways willing and ready to help one in need. We wish him lots of luck in later years. Activities: Scribe of Alpha Zeta Omega Fraternity. 194VWTLLARD Z. WELLS, 125 E. Church Street, Beverly, New Jersey. "Zebie" was one of a great number of students who came from the other side of the river to get an education at Temple Univer sity. We are inclined to believe that he succeeded rather well in get' ting what he started out to get. He was one of those fellows who helped chase gloom away from our school days. His antics, both in class and out of class, will be remembered by the students and the teachers. He was inclined to take things easy, and never was known to worry. Examinations were a pleasure to him, and surprise quizzes were small things that he just dusted off his shoulder. His imitations and mimics of various members of the class brought forth howls of delight from all who witnessed them. He could always be found in the com' pany of Taylor Faunce, and believe you me, they were some pair when it came to having fun. Faunce was possessed of that same sense of humor that so characterized “Zebie." However, all was not play with Wells, for he had his serious moments too. Whenever any work was to be done, he was not one to shirk from duty. He was more than an average student, and often helped his less fortunate friends. "Zebie'' was very much interested in music, and was a member of a band. As a ladies' man he was hard to beat. Good luck, "Zebie.'’ ■4 95 LWilliam Wood “Splinter" V 7ILLIAM WOOD. 1801 S. Sixth Street. In his Senior year, "Splinter" decided that the class politicians were having things their own way for too long a time. He therefore became affiliated with an independent party known as the "Party for Independent Political Action," which was the result of one of "Red BailinY’ brain storms. Needless to say, this organization played a very small part in class poli-tics. Much to "Bill's" regret, the usual politicians were elected in the Senior year, and he was very sad that week. To forget this crushing blow, he and his particular friend, Elfont, went to the movies after the election, and they have been going every week since. Upon his en-trance to school, "Splinter" secured a position with the Karay Corpora-tion, and according to all reports was still holding the job, notwithstanding the fact that one of his bosses was a female. Wood was elected to the Mmehart Scientific Society in his freshman year and kept his high scholastic average throughout the three years. This was an enviable record indeed. As a freshman, he was also accorded the highest average in General Pharmacy ever given at the school. He could be found almost any day playing baseball in Baldwin Stadium. His ability to hit home runs made him a much sought after person. Activities: Mine-hart Scientific Society. (T OROTHY M. ZDAN1EWICZ, 1550 Norris Street, Camden, N. J. “Dot” as she was known, was not only a person of beauty, but also a person of intelligence. One look into her blue eyes made you feel as if you were going to leave home. That was one of the reasons why she was so popular among the Dental Students. She in particular impressed a certain Dental student. We often wondered why she stood in the hall so much. Now we know. She was never seen without a love-sick swain at her hand to do her bidding. At times we thought that we were going to lose our little maid, owing to the fond glances she re' ceived from the “Dents,” but she stuck with us to the end. We were informed that she was an acrobatic dancer of note. Perhaps that accounts for the frequent display of artistic temperament, for which she was a little too well known. Although “Dot" possessed a magnetic smile, she was not conceited. She was one of the most popular girls in the class and also a friend of all the boys. She was a quiet girl, and always concerned herself with her own affairs. In class she recited in a very low tone of voice, nevertheless she usually “knew her stuff”. She was always happy and didn't let the exams interfere with her peace of mind—not much. She had a real college spirit, for she was present at all social functions. Activities: Minehart Scientific Society.JOSEF A L. ZDANIEWICZ, 1550 Norris Street, Camden, N. J. Whenever we saw “Jo,” "Dot” was not very far behind. These two were together ninety per cent of the time. This was but natural, because they were sisters, and the only ones in the class. She was very popular with students in the dental and pharmacy departments. Evidently they preferred blondes. ”Jo” could not be called "beautiful but dumb.” for she studied hard and became a member of the Mine' hart Scientific Society. Before "Jo” decided to become a pharmacist, the footlights of Broadway were her goal. She was a very fine dancer, and with her sister made a team that was hard to beat. It really is too bad that she did not carry out her original intentions, because it would have been worth the price to see her on the stage. We often wondered why she chose pharmacy as her profession. Maybe she thought it over, and decided that long hours in a drug store were better than living in cheap hotels, grabbing meals when possible, and traveling in berths from city to city. Although she was of the quiet type she nevertheless always had some male at her feet to do her bidding. She did not speak much, but her blue eyes and charming smile carried the message with conviction. Success awaits you, "Jo." Activities: Minehart Scientific Society. 98 ! Sydney Ziegler “Ziegy" OYDNEY ZIEGLER, 1140 W. Somerset Street. “Ziegy" was orig- inaily a member of the “National Order of Mental Quirks," but left that organisation in Ins Senior year to become a member of the famous “Brain Trust." Needless to say, he added prestige and knowh edge to the organization. One thing that was really never decided was, whether Cicchitti was "Ziegy's" assistant. They were always seen together, and when these t wo met “Butch" there was sure to be fireworks. He was a basketball player of outstanding ability, and was instrumental in bringing the Interclass Championship to our class, and for his fine playing he was elected Captain. “Ziegy" also excelled in Ping Pong and spent most of his lunch hours establishing for himself a reputation by defeating all comers. His advance knowledge concerning the type ot questions Dr. Fisher was in the habit of asking, proved invaluable to many members of the class. His personal knowledge, added to that acquired in school, manifested itself on his examination papers in all subjects. No period went by without a few witty remarks by him that gave rise to many laughs. So here is wishing you felicitations on the pleasant occasion of your graduation. So long, and lots of luck. Activities: Captain, Interclass Basketball Team; Record Book Staff; Alumni Benefit Committee. -4 99 p- Temp! PtwrrSHOW GLOBE STAFF Editor'in'(?hicf Max R. Keller dissociate Editors Sydney Klapper Frederick Scholl Business ‘Manager Literary Editor Albert Koff Alexander Cicchitti Literary Staff Alfred Lapin Carmel De Sandis Sylvia Popolow Sydney Ziegler Jules Okkin William Most Business Staff William Wood Carl Papa Gen.NARO R. A VELLA Sydney Merves William Scholl -4 100 p-ORGANIZATIONS MINEHART SCIENTIFIC SOCIETY HONORARY Honorary President Dr. H. Evert Kendig ‘President Albert Koh Vice-President Hector Pelicata ( HE Minehart Scientific Society is still one of the leading organizations of the school. It has lost none of its influence or prestige, and the student body con-tinues to strive for an average to make them eligible as a member of this organization. ‘Recording Secretary Frederick Scholl Corresponding Secretary JOSEFA ZDANIEWICZ Vtreasurer Coleman Levin Faculty Adviser Dr. Robert Rowen This year the society purchased a motion picture projector with which interesting films of scientific nature were shown. This machine was also placed at the disposal of the entire school to stimulate visual education. Newly admitted members of the society were required to write a paper on a subject, suggested by different department heads, which produced wonderful results. - .[ 102ALPHA ZETA OMEGA GAMMA CHAPTER Directorum Coleman Levin SufyDirectorum Albert Kopf Signare Arthur Strauss Exchequer Sydney Freedman Honorary Member Dr. George K. Schacterle Faculty Adviser Harry G. Cornfeld purpose: To spread the Spirit of Fraternalism, Brotherly Love, Friendship and Good Will toward Mankind. In 1921. the Gamma Chapter of this international pharmacy fraternity was organized. Twelve years have elapsed, and during that time the Chapter has proudly lived up to its purpose. In the fulfillment of these ideals it has continuously extended its heartiest support to the advancement of many projects. It has greatly aided in preserving that feeling of good will which should exist, and does exist among the student body of the School of Pharmacy. To the members of the Senior Class the Gamma Chapter extends best wishes and best of luck in all their future endeavors. 103 f-GAMMA PHI SIGMA GALEN (Colors White and Blue Flower: White Carnation ( ounct'lior Albert Goldstein Vice'Councillor Max Schwartz Scribe Samuel Wallen Exchequer Myron Chorney Faculty Adviser Dk. Leo G. Penn Honorary Members Dr. Robert Rowen Maurice Bell. Esq. S. P. Hanic. gOLEMN praise, satisfaction and congratulations are so much a part of graduation that one almost takes them for granted, hut never have such felicitory emotions been so timely as in the case of the class of 1934. It is proverbial that nothing tests character so much as adversity. In times of economic distress students of the Class of 1934 have still managed to complete preparations for greater battles to come, and have emerged with heads rightfully high to take their place in the world. Gamma Phi Sigma- proud of its members and of Temple is also rightfully proud of the part that it has played in these trying years. Yet, in another sense, students of the Class of 1934 have been fortunate also -in years when others were forced to stagnate because of insufficient economic outlet for their ability, the Class of 1934 has still been able to register progress. ■:} 104KAPPA PSI International Pharmaceutical Fraternity BETA OMEGA CHAPTER Regent Hector Pelicata Vicc${c gent Edward Morgan Secretary Hubert M. Mulherin treasurer Dr. Frank H. Eby Chaplain Thomas Llewellyn Historian John D. Margin Fratres in Facilitate Dr. Frank H. Eby Dr. George K. Schacterle Dr. James C. Munch Dr. Robert L. Swain Mr. Arthur K. Leberknight Mr. Frank N. R. Bossle jy'APPA PSI FRATERNITY was organized Decern' her 15, 1879, at the University of Virginia. Since that time it has grown to he the largest and most out' standing of Pharmaceutical Fraternities. There are eighty'One chapters of which forty-nine are Collegiate, and thirty-two graduate chapters. Collegiate chapters are limited to Colleges of Pharmacy recognized by the American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy. The Beta Omega Chapter was organized in 1930. Since its organization the chapter has taken an active part in all school and fraternal activities. The past year has been one of the most successful in the history of the chapter. To all of the members of the graduating class, and especially to brothers Pelicata, Bobeck, Morgan, and Mub herin, the chapter extends its congratulations and best wishes. -4 105 p-CIRCOLO ITALIANO ‘President GeNNARO R. A VELLA Vice'tprcsidcnt Pat Dp. Lorenzo Record mg Secretary Mary Itri Treasurer Carmel F. De Sandis (Corresponding Secretary Armand L. Bernabei Faculty . idviser Carl Malamisuro Honorary 'President Dr. H. Evert Kendig Honorary Member Dr. J. H. Graham TN THE late fall of 1930, there came into existence a society known as the Circolo Italiano, for the sole purpose of establishing a friendly relationship among the Italian students. This small group was approximately ten in number, and through their sincere efforts and cooperation have enlarged their membership to about three times the original. We have carried on successfully the hopes and aims of the original members. The following have been instrumental in making this year our banner year: A. Cicchitti, Pat De Horatius, C. Papa, J. Odorisio, H. Pelicata, L. Piccioni, A. Spermeli, S. Mattera, A. Borgia, Y. Monti celli, C. Ruggeri, T. Grandaliano, A. Falcon, R. Fresta, C». Gaudio, R. Luongo, and C. Bello. 106 p-GAMMA ALPHA SIGMA Counsellor Mrs. Harry G. Cornpelo Chancellor Dorothy M. Ruby Vice'Chancellor Sadie Levinsky Chancellor of Exchequer Sylvia T. Popolow Scribe Natalie R. Feldman Honorary Members Mrs. John R. Mine hart Mrs. Frank H. Eby Mrs. Robert Rowan QJAMMA ALPHA SIGMA, the only pharma' ceutical sorority of Temple University, was or ganized in October, 1928, by a group of women students at the Pharmacy school who felt a great need for a closer bond of friendship among professional women. The group was granted official university recognition in 1929. The active chapter is made up of both undergraduates and graduates in an effort to acquaint the student mem' bers with the practical problems of the Pharmacy Pro-fession. Gamma Alpha Sigma has become an integral part of the Pharmacy school by its cooperation with the aims and purposes of the University and its social contacts which it has afforded the women students of its department. 107SOPHOMORE CLASS 1President Harry L. Brooks Vice-President Philip Horwitz Secretary David Davidson Vrreasurer Reuben H. Sirulnick Student (Council David Slotkin Thomas Llewellyn .Adviser gENIOR CLASS, we congratulate you because of the many achievements that you have accomplished. The ever-enduring spirit and backing of each individual has carried you to your goal with a sweeping flourish. Since the advent of the four-year course, the class membership has been below the normal quota of students. With the able leadership of our adviser. Dr. George K. Schacterle, and present officers, we are confident of establishing far better records, not only in the fields of study, but in class activities and sports also. -4 108 I Dr. George K. SchacterleFRESHMAN CLASS President Alexander Falcon Vicc'tpresuient Russiaro Fresta rcasurer Ralph Luonco Secretary T. Grandaliano Student (Council Jack Carrol Sydney Popkin Adviser HE Freshman class of the School of Pharmacy is the second of the four-year classes to take up their pursuit in the Pharmaceutical field. Although the class is very small, they made up for this by the way they took part in all school affairs. The class gave to the basketball team two players of whom we expect great things next season. The Senior class had a very hard time beating our fighting Interclass Team for the championship. Perhaps we will have better luck next year. 4 109 P- Mr. V. C. Dietrich( aptain Edward Morgan @6ach Albert A. Jedom •Director of .Athletics Walter O. Dietrich ‘Manager Max R. Keller Assistant Manager Myron Chorney 'Players Edward Morgan Sidney Merves Daniel Pollack Edward Workman John Yuscavage Sydney Klapper Morris Landau Philip Horowitz Sydney Freedman Jack Carrol Donald Bear Thomas Llewellyn BASKETBALL TEAM (7 HE season 1933 1934 found Temple Pharmacy again a member of the Eastern Intercollegiate Phar macy Basketball League. The team this year, as in former years, maintained the high standard charac-tcristic of our Alma Mater. Due to the depression, the students were not the sole financial supporters of the team, as was the case in former years, but the Alumni Association took the greater part of the burden. We thank the latter for their untiring support, for without their support, this popular sport would not have been possible. Members of the graduating class who played varsity basketball were Edward Morgan, Sidney Merves, Sidney Klapper, Sidney Freedman, and Max R. Keller, Manager. At the end of the season, the Alumni Association tendered the team a banquet, and presented medals to the Senior Varsity Players, and also to the Interclass Cham-pionship Team which happened to be the Senior Class team, w-ho incidentally also received medals for capturing the professional schools championship. 110FEATURES History of the Class of 1934 FRESHMAN YEAR T ALL started three years ago. It was then that we all met as total strangers, and we all had a common goal. There mere thought of that brought us closer together. As we were the last entire three-year class, we therefore had a variety of students. Some came direct from high school, some had been out in the world a year or two, and then those who came just to take advantage of this class being the last three-year class. At first it was all a mad mixup. We soon got to know each other, and it wasn't long before we carried out the usual procedure of electing officers to carry out the programs of our great big family. We then numbered one hundred and fifteen. For President we chose Alexander Singer: for Vice-President, Frederick Scholl; for Secretary David Philips; for Treasurer, Albert KotF. Our choice for Class Adviser was unanimous, as our friend and instructor Mr. Harry Cornteld was liked and respected by one and all. After the elections, we settled down to work, but as soon as we found out that class meetings were to be held during our school hours, we all began to clamor for class meetings. However, we soon became serious minded, and started to prepare for our first set of examinations. After the examinations, those that had not become earnest before, became so now. How well some of us remember those good old days when we were forced to wear red neckties. Boy, were they red! Remember the white socks too? The girls were pitied and they only wore a red band on their arms. We were then plagued with fraternities and other organizations, and it wasn't long before many found ourselves owing dues and initiation fees. However, we accustomed ourselves to this evil, and to studying every now and then. As in all classes, we decided to hold a dance. An elaborate program was arranged. It was to be held before the final examinations, and a successful affair was anticipated. Fate, however, willed otherwise. The entire school was saddened by the passing away of our friend and Dean. Dr. John R. Mmehart, who had served us both earnestly and faithfully. In due respect to our departed leader, all social affairs of all classes were cancelled. We wound up our school year by taking the final examinations in one week. We will never forget that week. They sent us away after the last examination. Maybe they had a good reason. We were all at sea because we did not have an idea as to how we had made out. Consequently, we all awaited that fateful letter, some eagerly others hopefully. JUNIOR YEAR With the advent of a new year at school, we were sccked flush in the face with an additional day to gain knowledge. We were also informed that there had been a slight increase m tuition for that year. We soon renewed old acquaintances, and settled down to routine once more. As was the custom, and for other reasons, we once more held one of our characteristically noisy elections. Out of the hub-bub, whispering, shouting, calling, and general chaos, the following officers blossomed forth with smiling facesand a million promises: President, Alexander Singer; Vice-President. Sidney Merves; Secretary, Abraham Binder: Treasurer, Albert KofF; Student Council. Sidney Klapper and Edward Morgan. Mr. Cornfeld remained our choice as adviser. Dr. H. Evert Kendig became our new dean, and to the satisfaction of both the 112 Juniors and Seniors, we learned that he was to continue in his capacity as Professor of Pharmacy. In a comparatively short time, the Interclass Valentine Dance was held at the Hotel Stephen Girard, on February 10, 1933. Needless to say, an enjoyable evening was had by both the students and the professors. This was followed by the Interfraternity Ball, held at the Hotel Commodore, on March 24, 1933. This turned out to be the outstanding event of the year. About this time, the highly touted Senior Basketball team had a difficult time with our boys before defeating them for the championship of the Pharmacy school. However, in the line of sports, the Faculty-Student baseball game held the limelight. This day culminated a day of great diversion for all involved, for it was upon this occasion that our class set a precedent that was a huge success. We were the first ones to start a Class Field Day. It was held at Belmont Plateau the biggest event being the aforementioned baseball game. In the morning, which was a very nice day, the members of the faculty could be seen practicing and limbering up in a vain hope of beating our stars. Dr. Logan, of the bacteriology department pitched for the faculty the entire game, and we must give him credit for his fine pitching. Other members of the faculty team included Dr. Eby, Mr. Dietrich, Dr. Mantz, Mr. Cornfeld, Mr. Malamisuro, Dr. Rowen, Mr. Byers, and Mr. Lieberknight. Needless to say, we won handily. The final score was 8 to 5. Matyasic, Freedman, Elfont, Wood, Seltzer, Merves, Morgan, and Klapper, starred for our team. The end of the term was rapidly approaching, and we prepared to show that we were as good in the classroom as we were on the baseball diamond. I think we convinced them that we were even better in the classroom. And so the end of the Junior year. SENIOR YEAR As our last year started, many made up their minds as to how they were going to conduct themselves throughout the year, only to blast their well laid resolutions in about the first two weeks. We were surprised to find out that only one or two had fallen by the wayside, but the inevitable additions from the previous class more than made up our loss. In addition to these, we had one or two new students to accompany us on our triumphant march to graduation. It was our good fortune at this time to make the acquaintance of that ever popular professor. Dr. Fisher. Not only were the students satisfied with the professors, but everything in general was conducive to a happy final year. This was probably due to the untiring efforts of Dean Kendig. About this time an announcement was made of the fact that the school was a member of the Eastern Intercollegiate Pharmacy Basketball League. Students desiring to accompany the team when they played in other cities, were allowed to do so, and those of us who went will always remember the delightful experiences. But all was not play, for the Senior examinations were found to be quite a bit more difficult than those we had before. We were forced to study harder in order to maintain the pace they had set for us. Nothing was to stop us from graduating as one man, so we -were determined. About the only thing to stop us now was the non-payment of dues, about which we had some very interesting talks from our Dean, Class Adviser, and Treasurer. Another set of examinations was upon us in no time. As usual it floored some of us, and placed the rest in a more determined frame of mind. Many of those who were not serious, no w became serious. This, ho wever, was not to last, because a recreation room had been opened across the way for us. Its soft chairs, sofas, and inviting card tables made us forget our serious intentions. Many students went as far as to spend whole days there, leaving only when the janitor came to close up the place. It was just before this time that the University celebrated the fiftieth anniversary of its existence. Our department had its o wn program in which many of the students, as well as the professors took part. Amidst a gathering of alumni, students, and professors. Dr. Kendig gave us a -A 113 Is-brief resume of the history of the School of Pharmacy, and then introduced as the next speaker, Dr. Henry Fisher, "The Grand Old Man of the Faculty." The subject and manner of his delivery was stirring and left an impression that will be hard to forget. He spoke solely of the heroic work of Dr. Russell H. Conwell. He told us of his sacrifices and of his utter disregard of personal glory or reimbursement. He left us pondering over the subject, and thankful that Conwell's dream had come true. That day we learned much about the faculty, of which we knew little before, and we could not help but admire the heroic work of our teachers. This was due only to the fact that we were being graduated during the year that the University celebrated its Fiftieth Anniversary. Besides the faculty, we had splendid speakers who addressed us on timely topics. We also heard from Dr. Beury, which was indeed a rare treat. Everyone present enjoyed his speech, and his presence gave to the occasion an atmosphere that was inspiring. Time marched on, and we had another Interfraternity Ball at the Stephen Girard Hotel. A very large number of students attended this affair, because it was to be the only open social affair of the season. There was no doubt in the minds of those that attended that it was a very successful affair. We then settled down to weeks of hard work. All was not work, however, for we took a trip through the warehouse and chemical laboratories of Smith, Kline and French. The trip was both interesting and educational, and was enjoyed by the class and the faculty. Acting on the suggestion of the Alumni Association, the Class held Class Day exercises. It was an attempt to revive this quaint and enjoyable custom, and provided heaps of fun for all. The committee appointed to take care of this affair presented each member of the class with some sort of "knocker." These "knockers” brought forth much laughter. As the term drew to a close, time went by with ever increasing swiftness, until wc found ourselves facing commencement. We were glad, for we had worked hard, had sacrificed much, and had spent many hours in our preparation to attain our goal. But our feeling of happiness was somewhat overcome by an inward feeling of sadness and regret that we found hard to overcome. It came from the thought that we w-ould have to leave all our friends. Was it any wonder that we entered upon the last days with a peculiar feeling in our throats? And so the last chapters of my story are completed. Although 1 have enjoyed writing our history, and have enjoyed living through the aforementioned events and activities, it was with a heavy heart that I wrote these last lines, for we will never have the opportunity of again living those days. We have consoled ourselves with the knowledge that it could not have gone on forever, and that the end was inevitable. We must be happy, for we have attained that which we have sought. The sacred ties of friendship cannot be broken in a day or in a year. But Time, the devourer of things, is also the healer of things. The Alumni Association will now' be our link. We must depart and go forth to do the work for w hich w'e are fitted. Alexander Cicchitti. 1 1M b-Through The Keyhole KNOW all the dirt . . I've been around these last three years and I've been seeing things . . and I'm going to let you in on a few of the things that I 've seen and heard as our esteemed friend Neal Bowman once said, “This is not the product of temporary exuberance, but of patient observation ' ... I am not afraid . . but I don't like lead . . . shotguns . . . flowers ... or rides I can take it and give it Some people really like the stuff I print about them . . they like the publicity All I am thankful is that I am writing this, because there won't be anything in it about me and there would be plenty, too . Well, here goes . it's about time I started to dish it out Al Singer secretly told me that he doesn't like the name Frog . . the same goes for Avella and his1Butch ‘Robinson and Sylvia make a peach of a pair I expect an invitation to a wedding, soon you needn't wonder as to whose wedding I am referring SI(obolojf intends to indulge in research work on new uses for suppositories We wonder what became of that cute Oral Hygienist Jtfatyasic used to hang around wonder where Woo and Elfont used to go every Wednesday afternoon I've got my suspicions How was the show? Ziegler is still wondering what Dr. Ftsher's lectures sound like so am I so are a lot of other guys "Hey, you sparrows, wake up there in the back." that was good old "Shac" talking . malinidk sings both soprano and bass I've always suspected that guy . Feldman has a “Dent” on the string . . . so does ‘Jtfollic How is Dave? Itri's flame is a handsome chap named Ray . . what a time they must have at the frat houses Qantor doesn't want to become an orator Origin passed out at a New Year party he still claims it was a cigar that did the trick . we know better, pal we ain’t so dumb the Frog doesn't need but one drink himself . . I suggest that he limit his indulgence to smelling corks . . . Did you know that Gerson was once a wrestler of note? amateur, if you please Lawrence nearly became a priest . . I don't know why he became a pharmacist there is more money in the ministry . lendenmng went and got married there is a sucker born every minute . . Avella has the biggest feet in the class . Finals tan goes after big game ... he went out with a girl from the Ritz in Atlantic City last summer wonder what books Lu asi was selling in class he did a good business too wonder why Dr. Graham ran over to Goldstein's desk when Robby's methyl orange was stolen don't ask ‘Bossle any questions in a hurry, because he can’t answer them that quick . . . he told me so himself Keller is going to tie the knot . . with that cute little red head he goes with . . . !Trfollie hates a certain Dental student so does ‘Rosalind we wonder Irene actually asked ‘Butch to kiss her . Faunce needed no such invitation he did the job in the pharmacog lab . . and to Jose fa in the upper arSp . what a man . . . this same Faunce is the guy who told Ttfantz that glycerin is used in suppositories because it absorbs water and acts as a hydragogue cathartic . . and then Jtfantz came right back and told him one we heard that it was pretty hot lucky stiff no girls in that section . believe it or not, Fabncan voted in favor of the chemical calc exams he should be shot . a certain “Dent” likes the Zdaniewicz sisters . we can’t see it . . Bobec and 9fiatyasic were kicked out of three boarding houses they broke all the beds Wells and Faunce get a big kick tormenting‘Robby I pity anyone working in a laboratory near them 1 did so for three years Walinia vouches for the spaghetti he had at -Papa's 115 house . we still think that Slobby's best friend is his coat . 00rnfeld can vouch for that fornfcld once threatened to smack $aifm on the wrists if he came to class with that cute little scarf around his dainty throat we know what to call such men Yoo hoo, AI the reason why so many Seniors were all slicked up on a certain day was because of a date with the Record Rook photographer when Keller becomes Editor of the Oaily , cu s, he won't have me write all his stufF for him then what will he do? . . it was a lucky thing for the Profs that we didn’t have school on April first . or maybe it was lucky for us . . that New York trip turned out to be a success for the Frog . financially, 1 mean . Ziegy couldn't fall asleep at the hotel we wonder why so he ups and takes a bath . that was a nigh on to sunrise . . we thought it was a good idea so we all took one . The management lost money on all the hot water and soap we used and what was Diet rich doing all night? win any money, Walt.7 . . coming home from the Big Town, I boarded a Philly street car along about three or four A. M.. and met ‘Robinson on the car how was it. Sammy? it won't be long now . Pee Wee Scholl sincerely denies that he is in love with Jeanit’ !Moore ... or should I say‘Bill SYlosr7 forme I De Saadis lost ten cents in a pinochle game the boys kept it, too ‘Mclman had the biggest breakage fee in the organic lab he even beat out 'Butch . and that’s going some That good-looking girbPnisfo’ brings up to our affairs is no girl it's his sister Plotl{iri and Goren have the least cuts of any one they got their money's worth . or were they afraid? . . Jtfclman isn't afraid to drink his own prescriptions made in the lab . you should see how he compounds them the only time that guy Fix speaks, is when spoken to and that is too much Sill Scholl has the best profile in school we have quite a number of students who are famous in their own field Kojf is the champion joke teller Oh Boy, what jokes . . I wonder if he dares tell them to his wife Solomou is the champion cigarette grubber Sailn 1 is known for the hot air he shoots off 'Maiyasic for tying up the females by the way, did any' body ever see Saul stay awake for one whole period? we doubt it what a hard time he must have during exams those beautiful, exotic, social and scientifically played games of Pinochle have given way to that vile and vulgar sport of shooting crap the fine art of playing pinochle is rapidly slipping away from us 'Bosste saw the injustice of it all, and prohibited games of any sort in the school we could play pinochle without getting caught, but crap shooting was too dangerous on account of the noise involved . and another thing, if any of you guys don't like this stuff, don't blame me I only wrote it . It's all Keller's fault being my boss he ordered it done but don't cry. it's not so bad it could be worse or even better Origin invited quite a few of the hoys to a New Year party, and they all fell for the same girl I sure would like to see her . don’t get any ideas in your head. I probably would not like her anyway 1 have my blonde . Wouldn't you like to know why OJ(i)i ceased being the first one out of exams7 well if you do, keep it to yourself I can’t say anything for fear of being bumped off the new' recreation room sure put a big dent in the lecture room attendance . . it is a shame they did not start it three then a couple of guys, including myself, wouldn't even know what the amphitheater looks like The boys have gone in for Ping Pong the cute little things! I wonder what's next? knitting? fornfeld asked Saul if he ever fell asleep at a party and Saul replied, "Yeah, if it's pretty dull" if you ask me, that guy could fall asleep anywhere, any time, any shape or form, in fine powder with or without a coating of lime Oh! er, pardon me, dear reader, I just looked at the wrong paper, and got a little pharmacog mixed in and I don’t have an eraser handy ... so we'll let it go . . are yo listenin' folks this story comes direct from the InterTraternal Ball ‘DcHoratius took a nap for a while at the dance 1 wonder what w as in the darn stuff, anyway 1 hear-Pee Wee Scholl certainly stepped around a bit that night . . years agoand I also know from an authentic source that as a tempestuous lover he is second to none Carmet must have given him a break his secret passion, Jeanie oore, was voted the Queen of the Ball . she deserved it, too . . . she's a sweet little girl however, it must be said, that it took a second vote to decide the issue our good friend, the cute Eddie Fabri' can, won the first vote, with-Burch a close second but the Profs ruled them both out, because they said the Queen had to be a girl that’s what we thought and said maybe those guys that voted for them knew better . . my artistic illustrations o£Bu:ch are getting to be quite the rage to say nothing of dutch's rage . The school gave jobs to students that desired them 1 could have gotten one, but who wants to work the fellows that have them loaf . . 1 saw them myself . ask Slobby or Jrfelman about that . (’ornfeld called Rpbinson a Romeo he liked the name too . . we wonder where -Bossle got that big nose . was he born with it? . . we wonder who took “Shac's" microscope stage is he hot? We don’t blame him it is his own personal property . where was most of the Pharmacy department Monday, April 16 . . it's a funny coincidence, but the fishing season opened that day . . and where did fMantz and £by go the Friday of that week get any fish doc? . we wonder where the Frog is the night before he always forgets his key in the chemistry laboratory . . . The boys are putting one over on “Shac" some are no longer doing the work . they copy we can't find 'Merves in class lately . some fellow has an affinity for chemistry books . he has already succeeded in separating a dozen guys from theirs includ' ing mine . . I don’t care . . 1 never use it I'm smart . by the way, did you ever notice a certain song become popular before exams? it's called, “'Over somebody else’s shoui der” it is all in the game we don't hear Leibcrltfiight s, “Veil, so vot?” as often as we used to neither do we hear Hanig's, “It’s smudgey1” those specimen exams sure are tough wonder if Dr. Eby could pass one? we know Hamg couldn't Zebie Wells now has three bands is any one of the three good? we doubt it Kojf nearly fainted when Goldstein paid his dues in full that was fifteen dollars found Solomon comes to school with a new suit and he is on the banquet committee, too need more be said . . . figure it out for yourself we haven't seen Strauss in class lately . Havre de Grace is a good place to lose money . . but he never goes there . . not much Solomon says that he needs a veranda at the Senior Banquet we wonder what he needs that for you guys know . . yes, guys like Keller, Singer, Robinson, and others . and we must not forget Sylvia and ‘Molhe . . . they are human too . . yeh too human we wonder where Dietrich got money to build that home . . and the basketball team never had enough money . . for that matter, Koff never has enough money either that guy is always crying for it . for money you fool! . we hear Sylvia kisses Sammy Kendtg caught certain members of the class shooting crap in the recreation room so an order was posted forbidding gambling so the boys took notice . . . and kept right on Class Day is going to be a riot Singer is going to get a live frog, Keller a piece of limburger cheese, and :J{obinson a rowboat . . but now that I am done . . if there is anything that I have left out then, all right . . kindly remember that I couldn't have been every place and heard everything but those who have not been mentioned just haven't done anything that I know of or maybe they were too smart for me as for those who have been mentioned well, let me tell you that steel vests are uncomfort' able . . that murder is punishable by death that I can run very fast that Keller told me to do it . . . it is his fault too . and that I am moving up to Alaska to raise oranges and sell ice to the cannibals, or whatever they have up there . . . well, so long, it is time to feed the canary . . Al Cicchitti. A 117 Time Will Tell BR R RING! Br-r-ring! The desk phone was ringing incessantly. Slowly 1 came out of my reclining position in the swivel chair, lazily lifted the receiver, and in a lack-a-dai-si-cal voice uttered a faint, '‘Hello." "Is this the Temple Detective Agency?" The tone was smooth and deep. I could detect a faint tinge of excitement. “Yeh." I slowly drawled, resting both elbows on the desk and stilling a yawn with my free hand. “Good!” came the voice again. "This is Doctor Lowell speaking from 931 Huntingdon Boule' vard. My message would seem rather queer to you, and I would be deeply obliged if you would come over immediately. It is impossible to explain over the telephone." "Well, it sounds pretty fishy,” I growled into the mouthpiece, “but keep your shirt on. I’ll be right over.” I hung up the receiver and swore under my breath. It was a fine thing to send a man o it on a cold and dreary night, but that’s life for you. So I donned a sliker, hat, and overshoes and hopped into my car. I prayed that I at least might get a little excitement out of this strange request. Nine thirty-one Huntingdon Boulevard was a distinguished white marble dwelling, with a large oriental dome atop it. I left my car at the curb and walked up to the massive oaken door. I lazily lifted the knocker with one hand, and with the other withdrew a cigarette from my coat pocket. I had just struck a match when the door opened and the butler bade me enter. I flipped the match onto the floor and walked into the house. Before I had a chance to study the interior. I was divested of my outer raiments and politely ushered into a cozy living room. Seated on a divan by the fire' place was a stocky individual whose air and bearing stamped him as a professional man. "Inspector Merves,” I introduced myself, offering my hand. “Glad to see you, Inspector. Won't you be seated?” he said, shaking my hand and beckoning me towards a cozy armchair. "I can't see why you are so glad,” I replied taking the chair proffered me. "Well,” he remarked, drawing a chair up to mine, "listen, this is the home of my patient. Professor Crawford. I have been treating him for the last twenty years. It seems that he is slowly becoming insane from the results of his experimentations, which he carries out in a room in the dome of the house. For the past twenty-five years he has been working on some contraption, which he claims can foretell the future. This, you and 1 know is impossible. However, I am not concerned with this, but with his health." He stopped to see if I was attentative, and satisfied that I was listen' ing, he continued, "This morning when I entered the house, I found the butler in a state of excite' ment. It seems that he took the Professor's breakfast up to him in the dome and was ordered away under threat of death. I gave the butler my hat and coat, and quickly went up to the dome. There, 1 was greeted in the same manner, but when I told him who it was, he opened the door and came out. He had a revolver in one hand, and I could distinguish the out' )} -gv line of another in his pocket. I asked him what was wrong, and managed to extract A from his mumblings that he had perfected his invention, and wanted no one, not even I to come near it. Now, here is where you come in. For the purpose of keeping this machine carefully guarded, he asked me to get him a detective who was unin' interested in machinery. When I told him that the police would think we were crazy, I thought that he would kill us both. 1 told him that I would comply with his request, and he seemed almost normal again. You see, his idea is preposterous, but your presence will enable him to get some sleep. Won't you please stay? You will 118 he paid well.” He then folded his hands and waited for my answer. Under ordinary conditions, 1 would have gotten up and walked out, but I don't know what made me agree to this proposition. There was one consolation. The pay would come in handy Saturday night, when 1 would take Susie out. He then took me upstairs, and knocked on the laboratory door. Professor Crawford, bespectacled little scientist, emerged in a watch-dog manner, and quickly scanned me. He then gazed at the Doctor inquiringly. "This is Inspector Merves," the Doctor enlightened him. ”He is ready to take charge of your machine as you wish. Now, will you please get some sleep?” The professor took a good look at me and said, ”You look honest, and I think you will do. Let me first warn you,” and his voice took on a threatening tone, ”1 doubt whether you can operate my machine of the future, but even if you try, by the Saints above. I'll kill you.” With this ringing in my ears, he turned and closed the door. “He sure is nuts,” I said to myself as I looked around the dimly lighted and comparatively small room. The walls were sloped and everywhere I looked was machinery. In the center of the room was a huge box standing about three-feet high, the top of which was a huge glass plate, and separated from the plate was a narrow pane of the same glass. On the side of the box was a contraption that resembled an ordinary typewriter, except for the fact there was no place to insert paper. My inspection concluded, I said to myself, “He sure wasted a lot of good money on a lot of junk.” Then espying a water cooler, and intent on getting a drink, I started towards it. I had only taken a few steps, when Dame Fortune caused me to trip on a piece of pipe and fall against some levers. To keep from hilling, I clutched them, and immediately 1 heard a faint whirring sound issue from the box. I tried to stop it by pushing a lever that I thought had moved. Suddenly the glass plate became as bright as day. I gasped for breath and decided to leave things as they were and tell the Professor what had happened. However, my restlessness got the best of me, and I walked over to the box with the hope of finding a switch to shut off the light. Not finding any, I just stood there and began to think. It was now exactly three years since I had graduated from the Temple College of Pharmacy. I wondered if any of my classmates had given up their profession and were engaged in as queer a life as mine. While standing there, absorbed in my thoughts, I unconsciously spelled out on the typewriter the letters—T EMPLE PHARMACY. CLASS OF 193 4. Suddenly the whir got louder, and I heard a humming and grinding, as if wheels were moving. I looked at the glass plate. A faint revolving mist had appeared upon it, which was gradually resolving into a picture. I was so amazed and bewildered, 1 didn't know what to do first, so 1 did what any amazed human would do. I must stood and watched. By now the picture was becoming clearer and clearer, and I could just detect the outlines of a dimly-lighted night club which seemed to reek with gayety and excitement. In the center of the spacious floor, two lovely blonde dancers were performing a series of intricate dance steps. I instantly recognized them to be the Zdaniewicz sisters of my college days. But that was not all. As 1 looked further at the picture, I was amazed to sec the debonnaire Zebie Wells leading the orchestra, and at a table directly in front of him were seated two distinguished gentlemen, whom I recognized as Freedman and his pal Strauss. As I stared in wonderment, the narrow slab of glass, by means of letters passing across it, informed me that they were a pair of millionaire sportsmen. Suddenly the picture resolved itself into a whirring mist, and as fast as it had disappeared, another picture was appearing. This time it was the interior of a publishing company which, the machine informed me, was the office of the Rational Drug Weekly. Upon the pane of a door leading into another room, was printed Editor, and underneath that, !Max Keller. Over in the corner of the room was the Managing Editor’s desk. As the busy individual looked up from his work for a moment, I recognized .4! ffcchitti. Suddenly an excited individual with a camera slung over his 4 119shoulder came tearing into the room with a picture in his hand. I could scarcely refrain from shouting as 1 gazed into the blushing face of the staff photographer, Samuel ‘Rpbins n. However, before 1 could once more look, the picture had again changed, and in its place was the picture of a baseball diamond. The slab informed me that it w-as a charity game between the American Pharmaceutical Association and the National Medical Association. There was some form of an opening ceremony, and the President of the A. Ph. A., whom I recognized as Al Singer, tossed out the first ball. The catcher I recognized as none other than Sill Wood, who was the owfner of a chain of ethical drug stores. 1 also recognized Sidney Klapper, President of the N. A. R. D., Russell Elfont, widely known as a pharmacist, and Emanuel Melman, President of the P. A. R. D. Playing for the doctors was Alfred Lapm, who, I was informed w'as a great surgeon. Again the slab became a whirling mist, and 1 looked about me, fearing the professor's return. However, I heard no sound, and when I looked again at the slab, I was gazing at the interior of a theatre. On the stage Eddy Fabrican was singing, and in the orchestra pit Sydney Ziegler was wield ing the baton. As the number was concluded to a burst of applause, the scenes on the slab began to change in rapid succession. First, the interior of a beautiful drug store owned by Sidney Kramer; then a glimpse of the office of the Sales Manager of the Philadelphia Wholesale Drug Company, occupied by Abraham Binder; next a striking scene of the Mardi Gras with Jeanme "Moore riding the Pharmacy float; still next a picture of Molhe Greenfield in her summer home, and the slab informed me that she had married a prosperous dentist; and finally another drug store, owned by (JJantor and Gerson. Now there was nothing but a mist upon the slab, and it seemed as if the machine was thinking. Then the mist began to disappear. Another picture was in the making. Clear at last, it represented the interior of the modernistic pharmacy exhibit at the World Fair of 1944 at Chicago. The manager of the pharmacy exhibit was Solomon Fml(lestein, and he seemed very busy conversing with his two assistants,‘bill Arcus, and Eugene Englesberg. Over by the window, Michael .August was putting in a display. Just then the President of the Ohio State Board of Pharmacy, Toaylor Faunce, entered, arid with him was his secretary, (JarmelOe Sandis. As they were exchanging greetings, the picture suddenly changed. In its stead was a view of a tennis game between four members of the New Jersey State Board of Pharmacy. 1 recognized Edward Morgan,Tihomas (Jlenndening, William Most, and Freddy Scholl, and it seemed that the latter pair were getting the best of the game. Odonsio 1 noticed was acting as umpire. Then as if the machine thought that I w-as tiring of looking at pictures, the following words ap-peared on the screen: Flash! Albert Koff, Treasurer of the United States speaks to Temple University students on Economics; Flash! -Emil Matyasic, popular clubman, wins hunting trophy in England; Flash! ‘P. Levine, noted pharmacist, elected head of the Socialist Party; Flash1 Albert (Bailin and his assistant G. Hill employed as research chemists by the government; Flash! Hector cPelicata assisted by Oave ‘Philips and (?arl Sapa appointed to study the narcotic problem in this country; Flash! ‘Richard Saul gains notoriety as Broadway's billionaire playboy; Flash!- A group of well-known pharmacists, among whom were Alexander ‘Pinsl(y, Harry Einhorn, Jacob Liebgatt, William Meizen, and Morris Feldsher, embark on the U. S. S. Temple to bring their wide knowledge of pharmacy to European institutions; Flash!—Senator Hubert Mulhenn defeats Congressman ‘Robert Fix in a bowling match. Again the light faded into a whirring mist, and soon another picture appeared. It was the reception room of the luxurious Robinson home where Sylvia ‘Robinson, nee ‘Popolow, was entertaining a few distinguished people, among whom were Miss Mary Itri, President of the National Women's College of Pharmacy; Vladmir Moh-nac , whose patent medicines had made him a fortune; Jules Orl(in, the great bacteriologist w-hose work on cancer had saved millions of lives; and Riosalind Feldman, the million dollar heiress who had given a million to research work. It seemed like a grand party, and I enjoyed watching it, when suddenly the picture changed. I found myself looking into the new million dollar boxing arena in New York City, owned by Mi e Maliniacl( and Harry SI(oboloff. It was filled to capacity, and in the center of the ring the announcer was introducing the judges of the main bout. As his speech was spelt out, 1 read two familiar names, Albert Goldstein, and Fasquale (De Horatus. Now the two contestants shook hands and were sent into their corners. The bell rang and out they rushed. One punch was landed, and the other fighter was down. The referee was counting, and he counted the fallen fighter out. The referee then announced the Gennaro "cButch" Avella was the new World's Heavyweight Champion. The announcer then read next week's card, presented by those famous promoters, Solomon and Lul{asil{. A faint cackling noise reached my ears. It seemed as if there was some commotion going on in the house, but being more interested in the machine, I let it pass. I looked at the slab and saw the office of ‘Milton Salkind, owner of the largest chain of drug stores in the country. His secretary was stamping three letters that were to be sent out. I managed to read the addresses. They were Mr. Samuel Waxier, City Manager of Sal Drugs, Inc.. Philadelphia; Mr. Samuel Faron, City Manager of Sal Drugs Inc., New' York; and Mr. Joseph Uiwrence, State Manager of Sal Drugs, Inc., California. I was then interrupted by a knock on the door. "Who is it?" I cried. '’It's Dr. Low-ell," the knocker answered, "Hurry out. The house is on fire, and it may reach the chemical storeroom any minute!” “Coming!” I shouted and dashed for the door. When I opened it, the doctor had gone. Espying a window at the end of the hall, I quickly made my way to it, and discovered a fire escape leading to the street. Having found this avenue of escape, 1 ran back to the machine. I arrived just in time to see the picture of a merchandise meeting of the most prominent members of Macy's in New York. Among them I recognized Irene‘Balcewicz, John-Bobccl(, ‘I{uth Hawl(, Leo Fiction i, and William Scholl. Again the revolving mist and another picture. This time it was the club room in the United States Capitol, where four members of the President's Cabinet were chatting about old times. As I looked at them, the slab spelt out their names: Heriry Seltzer, Secretary of War; (?oleman Levin, Secretary of Agriculture; Herman Goren, Secretary of Labor; Morns‘Plotl(in, Secretary of Interior. As I took one more glance at them, there was a sharp cracking sound. The wires had caught fire and the light went out. I dashed for the door and in less than ten seconds, I was on the pavement watching the futile efforts of the firemen to extinguish the blaze. I looked around and discovered the doctor hold' ing the professor. As I approached them, the professor broke away and made a dash for the burning house. Before he could reach the door, he was stopped by two firemen, siezed him, and returned him to the doctor. Upon reaching the doctor, the little man collapsed. The doctor placed his ear to the fallen man's chest and listened. After a minute he looked up to me, and then, bow-ed his head in reverence. It had happened; the professor, his endurance overtaxed, had died, a martyr to science. I turned away, and started toward my car. By now the fire had reached the chemicals, and the house was a solid sheet of fire. There would be nothing left but ashes, and bits of twisted metal. The wonderful machine was destroyed, the professor was dead, and I was in possession of some unearthly knowledge, which I could not prove, nor try to prove without being called insane. There remained one thing for me to do, and that w-as to forget the whole affair. As I started my car, and shoved in the gear, I wondered if I had really gazed into the future, if I had really seen what my classmates had in store for them, if I had really looked into the world of tomorrow. And as I placed my foot on the accelerator, there issued mechanically and inaudibly from my lips the only possible conclusion to this drama—V ime Will 'Sell. Sydney Merves. A 121 h-AUTOGRAPHS 122ADVERTISEMENTSp A Dr. H. Evert Kendic. Dr. Frank H. Eby Dr. Henry Fisher Dr. George K. Sghacterle Dr. James C. Attix Dr. Meade Wagenseller Dr. Thomas Logan Dr. Leo G. Penn Dr. Harry V. Mantz T Dr. John Howard Graham Mr. Harry G. Cornef.ld Mr. Walter C. Dietrich Mr. Robert Rowen Mr. George Byers 3 Mr. S. Paul Hanig Mr. Arthur K. Lieberknigiit Mr. Edward Fachknthal Mr. Carl Mai.amusuro THE “SHOW GLOBE” STAFF WISHES TO EXPRESS ITS SINCERE APPRECIATION TO MR. ARVID KANTOR for his assistance and advice in preparing this volume Compliments of Compliments of C. A. Smullen NEW YORK CITY, N. Y. John M. Maris Co. Druggis is’ GI ass ware and Sundries Representative for - AMERICAN DRUGGIST 528 ARCH STREET PHILADELPHIA, PA. 124 Think It Over ! ! This Sign is Your Store’s Tie-up With the Two Well-Known Brands Druco and Optus AND THE RETAIL DRUGGISTS' OWN WHOLESALE DRUG COMPANY 7 5 PHILADELPHIA WHOLESALE DRUG COMPANY Philadelphia - - Pennsylvania very where it’s BERNHEIM EQUIPMENT Most of the Temple Graduates who have gone into business have equipped their stores with complete up-to-the-minute Bernheim Drug Store Fixtures FEATURING OPEN Rx EQUIPMENT Bernheim Sons are ready to serve you. May we suggest a layout for that new store and help to bring success into your business life? Experienced Buyers know "Bernheim Quality Fixtures’ ’istheir best investment. Established 1880 REASONABLE PRICES EASY TERMS Bell Phone Resent 0536 BERNHEIM SONS Keystone Phone Park 5343 for over 50 years Bernheim Equipment has been the Standard of Excellence 1401-07 North Third Street Philadelphia, Pa. '4 126 {:•“Acres of Diamonds” A dream come true «T1HIS is the Golden Anniversary year of Temple University—an institution grown from seven students in 1884 to more than ten thousand today in three colleges and eight professional schools. It is in reality what was in fantasy to its founder—“Acres of Diamonds," a Dream come true. 1884-1934 Temple U niversity MOTION PICTURE EQUIPMENT MOTION PICTURE CAMERAS MOTION PICTURE PROJECTORS FOR RENT All Types and Models of Projectors in Stock and on FOR TRAVEL, HOME OR BUSINESS USE Every possible requirement of the "Home Movie Fan” is to be had in our Motion Picture Department; which is the largest and most up-to-date in the Fast. Come to us with your problems. Let us help you title and edit your films. WILLIAMS, BROWN Si EARLE, Inc. THE HOME OF MOTION PICTURE EQUIPMENT 918 Chestnut Street Telephone: PEN. 7320 Philadelphia, Pa. 27 f MERIN-BALIBAN 1010 CHESTNUT STREET PHILADELPHIA, PA. Official Photographers to the 1934 SHOW GLOBE SPECIALISTS TO SCHOOLS ▲ COLLEGES ▲ UNIVERSITIES a CLUBS SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTS Compliments of Sharp Doh me Ashenbach Miller Inc. PHARMACEUTICALS WHOLESALE BIOLOGICALS DRUGGISTS Importers and Manujacturers w 400 North Third Street Philadelphia, Pa. 4 128• Many Reasons Why PHILADELPHIA MAGNESIA U. S. P. Is used by the majority o£ the Druggists in this State with perfect satisfaction U. S. P. Magnesium-Carbonate instead of technical is used in the manufacture of our product—a more palatable preparation is the result. The most expensive Terpinless Oil of Lemon is used in our product. This prevents terpidity, and it also increases the palatableness of our preparation. A heavier syrup is used in our product to overcome the super tart taste which is evident in most citrates. This feature makes our preparation easy to take for children as well as adults. Our product is uniformly accurate in the raw materials as well as the physical appearance. A special pasteurizing process is used to insure its clearness and freshness for months. When you dispense PHILADELPHIA MAGNESIA U. S. P., you please the physician as well as the patient because they will appreciate the advantages of our product which is so manifestly superior. Prompt Service is Readily Available Direct jrom the PHILADELPHIA MAGNESIA COMPANY HOME OFFICE AND PLANT Dewey 2500 33rd and Dickinson Sts., Philadelphia, Pa. £ 2633 Over 100 Years Favorably Known f COD LIVER Recommended by prominent Physicians CERTIFIED to QUALITY, PURITY and VITAMIN Con ten t ' f In bottles or soft elastic hand-made capsules PRESCRIPTION BAKER'S SCALES A and D Tablets VITAMIN CONCENTRATE OF COD LIVER OIL JOHN C. BAKER CO. 131 North 10th Street, Philadelphia, Pa. Established 1830 Henry Troemner 911 Arch Street, Phila., Pa. 12 ! • j OUND managerial policies ami long, 5 successful experience have provided q is with sufficient equipment adequate personnel, and ample resources to render dependable service as artists and makers of fine printing plates. That you will be secure front chance, is our first promise. In the foreground - Ft. Dearborn re-erected in Grant Park on Chicago's lake front. Illustration by Jahn (r Ollier Art Studios. JAHN OLLIER ENGRAVING CO. 817 Wctt Wajhington Blvd.. - Chicago, Illinois 130 bSHOW GLOBE has been printed by the WESTBROOK P ublishing Company in a plant built and equipped (or producing school and college publications in a neat, prompt and economical manner. 131 !  .A 

Suggestions in the Temple University School of Pharmacy - Secundum Artem Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) collection:

Temple University School of Pharmacy - Secundum Artem Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


Temple University School of Pharmacy - Secundum Artem Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


Temple University School of Pharmacy - Secundum Artem Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


Temple University School of Pharmacy - Secundum Artem Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


Temple University School of Pharmacy - Secundum Artem Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1


Temple University School of Pharmacy - Secundum Artem Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1


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